Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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BEST HOME COOKING FOOD & PRICES ON 441381 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FLOPEN EVERY DAY 6:30AMto 10:30PMBEST BREAKFAST IN TOWN! Br e ak f ast Sp e ci a lsAll Breakfast Specials Include Coffee or any Drink food with large BREAKFAST, LUNCH AND DINNERAll You Can Eat CatfishSunday Thursday Any Omelet with Potatoes & Toast 3 Pancakes with Bacon or Ham or Sausage Waffel with Bacon or Ham or Sausage3 Pcs of French Toast with Bacon or Ham or Sausage$599 CALIFORNIA CHROME CHASES HISTORY, SPORTS B1 D-DAY: In worldwide celebrations, those who fought for freedom in WWII honored A6 SORRENTO: Alleged gang member to stand trial for 2012 murder A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, June 7, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 158 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED C7 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS C7 BUSINESS C5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 93 / 74 Afternoon thundershowers 50 SCOTT CALLAHAN | Staff Writer scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com Commissioner of Ed ucation Pam Stewart on Friday recognized sev eral school districts in Central Florida in cluding Lake for im proved student per formance on state assessments in reading, mathematics and sci ence. I applaud teachers and school leaders for their focus on increasing student academic performance, Stewart said in a press release. As we transition to new standards and assessments next year, I am condent students will continue to succeed. In addition to Lake, Stewart noted marked improvements in Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test scores seen in Orange, Osceola, Seminole, Brevard, Volusia and Flagler counties. According to test scores, Lake County stu dents showed improve ment from 2013 in four of the seven assessment areas. Highlighting this were grades 9-10 go ing up by 3 percentage points in reading and fth-graders going up 2 percentage points in science. Sumter County im proved from 2013 in three of the seven as sessment areas. High lighting this were grades 9-10 going up by 2 per centage points in read ing and grades 6-8 going up 2 percentage points in math. The Florida Depart ment of Education has established the mini mum score of Achieve ment Level 3 as the pass ing score for all FCAT 2.0 reading, mathematics THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com A grief counselor for Cornerstone Hos pice painted a blank mask with a broken red heart, tear drops and words of emo tions to reect the sor row grieving people feel as they hide their pain from the outside world. Mike Barnett be lieves grieving adults can unmask their grief, and nd comfort and healing, by expressing their feelings through art. He plans to lead two free art workshops from 2-4 p.m. on June 16 and June 30 at Cor nerstones headquar ters, 2445 Lane Park Road in Tavares. Ar tistic talent is not re quired for attendees to participate. Artists have been expressing themselves for thousands of years, and art is a great way to express your inner feelings, your experi ences, your loves, your FERNANDO PEINADO Associated Press FORT LAUDERDALE When Jaylen Hyde woke up on Friday his 9th birthday and turned on the TV, his jaw dropped. A phony breaking news seg ment recorded just for him by the local NBC station called on Jaylen to become superhe ro Striker Boy and save South Florida from the villain Sneaky Pete. It was all part of a surprise staged event to fulll a superhe ro dream for Jalen, who is under going chemotherapy to ght leu kemia. He was very excited. Totally geeked, said his mother, Dalia Rodriguez, who had managed to keep all the preparations secret. Dressed in a gray costume and blue mask based on a superhe ro he had created, Jaylen was cheered by dozens of volunteers as he arrived at Nova Southeast ern Universitys soccer practice eld in a yellow Ferrari Italia. He defused a fake bomb, got a helicopter ride, fought a re, and arrested the green-faced Sneaky Pete for stealing a puppy. Jaylen then took the villain to jail and held a news conference. The event was similar to one held in San Francisco last year for a 5-year-old cancer patient who wanted to be Batkid for the day, drawing worldwide attention. Jaylen, who was diagnosed in January 2013 and is now in remis sion, was guided through the sce narios by a professional actress in the role of policewoman Shad ow and accompanied by his 13-year-old brother, Daishawn, as sidekick Falcon Boy. Smiling with tight lips, Jaylen seemed a bit overwhelmed by the news cameras and all the outpouring. Striker Boy, Striker TAVARES Unmasking grief with art THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL A painted mask reects some of the emotions a grieving person feels after the loss of a loved one. CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON For the rst time since 1999, American employers have added more than 200,000 jobs a month for four straight months, offering more evidence that the U.S. economy is steadily growing while much of Eu rope and Asia struggle. Last months gain of 217,000 jobs means the economy has nally re covered all the jobs lost to the Great Recession. And it coincides with indica tions that American con sumers have grown more condent. Auto sales have surged. Manufacturers and service companies are ex panding. I dont think we have a boom, but we have a good economy growing at about 3 percent, said John Silvia, chief economist at Wells Fargo. Were pulling away from the rest of the world. Still, Fridays report from the Labor Department showed that pay remains subpar for many workers, millions who want fulltime work are still stuck in part-time jobs and the number of people out of work for more than six months remains histori cally high. Monthly job growth has averaged 234,000 for the past three months, up sharply from 150,000 in the previous three. The un employment rate, which is Employers hiring like its 1999 TAVARES Lake schools see FCAT improvements Boy with leukemia becomes superhero WILFREDO LEE / AP Supporters cheer for Jaylen Hyde, foreground, aka Striker Boy, as he makes his way to an awaiting helicopter after having disarmed an explosive device on Friday at the Nova Southeastern University soccer complex in Davie. SEE FCAT | A2 SEE GRIEF | A2 SEE ECONOMY | A2 SEE SUPERHERO | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JUNE 6 CASH 3 ............................................... 9-2-4 Afternoon .......................................... 3-5-1 PLAY 4 ............................................. 6-2-7-9 Afternoon ....................................... 6-9-8-8 FLORIDA LOTTERY JUNE 5 FANTASY 5 ........................... 9-10-18-20-26 MEGA MONEY ...................... 9-26-33-4418 MEGA MILLIONS .............. 19-28-62-66-746 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. and science assessments. Students at this level demonstrate a satisfac tory level of success with the Next Generation Sunshine State Stan dards, the FDOEs website states. Level 2 is below satisfactory and Level 1 is inadequate, while Level 4 is above satisfactory and Level 5 is mastery. According to the test scores: In reading, grades 3-5, the av erage percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 1 percent statewide. Lake was -1 percent and Sumter was 0 percent. In reading, grades 6-8, the av erage percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 1 percent statewide. Lake and Sumter matched that. In reading, grades 9-10, the average percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 0 percent statewide. Lake was 3 percent and Sumter was 2 percent. In math, grades 3-5, the av erage percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 1 percent statewide. Lake was 1 percent and Sumter was -1 percent. In math, grades 6-8, the av erage percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 0 percent statewide. Lake was -1 percent and Sumter was 2 percent. In science, grade 5, the aver age percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 1 percent statewide. Lake was 2 percent and Sumter was -1 percent. In science, grade 8, the aver age percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 2 percent statewide. Lake was 0 percent and Sumter was -1 percent. Some of the largest increases for Lake County Schools came in read ing scores, Chris Patton, school dis trict spokesman, said in a separate press release. Tenth graders scoring a 3 or better increased districtwide by 5 percentage points to 54 per cent. High schools with the largest gain in percent of students per forming a 3 or better included: Lake Minneola High with a 13 per centage point increase (overall 63 percent); and Leesburg High and Umatilla High each scored a 10 percentage point increase (over all 49 percent and 51 percent, re spectively). The top overall scores were from Lake Minneola High and East Ridge High (58 percent), Pat ton said. The progress in our high schools this year alone has been strong, Dr. Susan Moxley, Superintendent of Lake County Schools, said in the release. Coupled with the strong 10th-grade writing scores we re ceived last month, I am extreme ly proud of the work being accom plished at our high schools. Showing the largest gains in fthgrade science scores was Imagine South Lake Charter (18-point in crease, 54 percent overall), Eustis Elementary (12-point increase, 53 percent overall) and Fruitland Park Elementary (12-point increase, 41 percent overall). Cypress Ridge El ementary (70 percent overall) and Lost Lake Elementary (62 percent overall) and Sawgrass Bay Elemen tary (62 percent overall) were the top scoring schools in fth-grade science, according to Patton. The writing portion of the FCAT test for fourth, eighth and 10th graders, and third-grade results for math and reading, were released last month. FCAT FROM PAGE A1 hates. Everything that is a part of living can be ex pressed through the arts, Barnett said. This is just another way of expressing grief; its an opportunity for people in our commu nity to express their grief through the visual arts. The June 16 workshop will allow participants to paint their grief by using watercolors; the June 30 session will allow the art ists to unmask their sor row by creating an out ward expression of their inner grief. Barnett expects to have 10 adults in each ses sion. Those who have lost spouses or family mem bers. We hope that this gives them a chance to talk about their grief and to process their grief a little bit in a group setting; to share with others and lis ten to others do the same, said Barnett, who believes group sharing sessions can do wonders. You can learn from each other, you can sup port each other, and you nd out There are others just like me, the counsel or said, noting denial, an ger, sadness and isolation are common feelings. He noted many people do not know how to help someone who is grieving. We have to learn that on our own, and typical ly we dont learn it until we experience it ourselves and we have walked in their shoes, we really dont understand what that is like, Barnett said. These masks are going to be an opportunity for people to show what is really inside, the feelings and the real person and the real brokenness of that grieving person, the counselor said, noting it can be vital toward healing. Every time that you process your grief, every time that you wrestle with your grief, you are working on it, youre processing, and you are helping yourself. Eventually, you get to a position to hopefully where you have processed that grief and youre ready now to accept the loss and move on with the rest of your life. However, the loss will never totally fade away. An adult I worked with described the feeling: As if somebody took a piece of my heart away. That piece of your heart is always going to be miss ing, but you can still func tion, you can still have a life, even with that piece missing, Barnett said. To register for the work shops, call Barnett at Cor nerstone Hospice at 352742-6808 or 888-728-6234. GRIEF FROM PAGE A1 derived from a separate sur vey, matched Aprils 6.3 per cent, the lowest in more than ve years. Investors seemed pleased. The Dow Jones industrial av erage closed up 88 points. Though the economy has regained the nearly 9 mil lion jobs lost to the recession, more hiring is needed, be cause the working-age U.S. population has grown nearly 7 percent since the recession began. Economists at the lib eral Economic Policy Institute estimate that 7 million more jobs would have been need ed to keep up with popula tion growth. In addition, average wages have grown only about 2 per cent a year since the recession ended, well below the longrun average annual growth of about 3.5 percent. And unemployment has fallen from a 10 percent peak in 2009 partly for an unfortu nate reason: Fewer people are working or seeking work. The percentage of adults who ei ther have a job or are looking for one remained at a 35-year low in May. Yet the United States is far ing far better than most other major industrial nations. Overall unemployment for the 18 countries that use the euro, for example, was 11.7 percent in April, though some European nations, such as Germany and Denmark, have much lower rates. On Thurs day, Europes central bank cut interest rates and took oth er extraordinary steps to try to boost ultra-low ination, encourage more lending and jump-start growth. Japan is struggling to emerge from more than a de cade of sluggish growth and deation. And China has been undergoing a prolonged slowdown from explosive ex pansion and is at risk of slow ing too sharply. The U.S. was incredibly aggressive after the nancial crisis and Great Recession, said Daniel Drezner, a profes sor of international politics at Tufts University. Compared to Europe in particular, we did much more. The U.S. government ap proved stimulus spending and tax cuts, Drezner noted, while many European nations cut spending. The Federal Re serve slashed rates further than the European Central Bank did and launched bond purchases to ease long-term loan rates. Central banks in Japan and Europe have only recently considered the types of unconventional steps the Fed launched in 2008. The solid U.S. hiring gains in May might be expected to lower the unemployment rate. But the two gures come from separate surveys. The job gains are derived from a survey of businesses, the un employment rate from a sur vey of households. The two surveys sometimes diverge but usually paint a similar picture over time. For May, the survey of businesses found a bigger job gain than the survey of households did. Average hourly pay rose 5 cents in May to $24.38. Thats up 2.1 percent from 12 months ago and barely ahead of ination, which was 2 per cent. Weak pay gains have lim ited Americans ability to spend and held back growth, because consumer spending drives about 70 percent of the economy. The sluggishness in wages is the weak link that is preventing the U.S. economy from fully expanding its wings, said Gregory Daco, U.S. economist at Oxford Economics. One reason pay has lagged: The jobs added since the re cession have been more like ly to be part time and in low er-paying industries. That pattern was evident in May: Hotels, restaurants and enter tainment companies added 39,000 jobs. Retailers gained 12,500, temporary services 14,300. By contrast, construction rms added just 6,000, manu facturers 10,000. Those indus tries tend to be higher-paying. There are still 2.9 million fewer people working in fulltime jobs than when the re cession began. And nearly 2.5 million more are working in part-time positions. Those trends have eased somewhat in the past year or so. The number of part-time workers has fallen 500,000 in the last 12 months. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1 Boy, volunteers chanted. When asked by reporters about his day, Striker Boy proved to be the strong and silent type, saying only I can see through the future and I can y. The Make-A-Wish Foundation, which grants the wishes of serious ly ill children, started preparing the event more than a year ago at its South Florida chapter. Jared Fink, who works with the foundation, interviewed Jaylen and noticed from the start that he was a huge superhero fan. Whatever su perhero movie is out there, he sees them all, Fink said. Organizers decided to let Jaylens imagination run, letting him cre ate his own superhero instead of adapting an existing one. Norman Wedderburn, president and CEO of the regional chapter, said the average wish costs $5,000, but the Friday wish was well in ex cess of that. He said he wasnt able to provide a gure because many donations had been in kind. Its not about the money. Its about granting them one heartfelt wish that they ask for. Whether its a superhero wish or going to Disney World, we are going to give them all the effort that we have, Wedder burn said. The Make-A-Wish chapter in South Florida has been granting wishes to more than 9,500 local children with life-threatening ill nesses since 1983. A visit to Disney World is the most popular request, followed by travel, shopping sprees and meeting a celebrity. After answering questions at the mock news conference, Jaylen cel ebrated his birthday with a party at the Broward Sheriffs Ofce. Fighting back tears, his moth er thanked organizers and partici pants for helping her son. SUPERHERO FROM PAGE A1 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mike Barnett, grief counselor at Cornerstone Hospice, paints a mask on Wednesday to demonstrate those who are grieving often mask their sorrow. He will be leading two free art workshops this month for adults who have lost loved ones.

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT OXFORD Guardian program in need of child advocate volunteers The Guardian ad Litem program is seeking volunteer advocates to be a voice for abused, neglected or aban doned children whose cases are in the court system. To be eligible, volunteers must be 21 years of age or older, have successful ly completed 30 hours of pre-service training and be cleared of any serious criminal history via a Level II criminal background check. People ages 19 and 20 are eligible to work alongside a cer tied volunteer. The next training session begins on Monday at the Oxford Assembly of God, 12114 N. U.S. Highway 301. For information, call Sarah Jay at 352-274-5231 or email Sarah.Jay@gal. .gov. To download an application, go to www.guardianadlitem.org. TAVARES City receives $750,000 grant for stormwater project The city of Tavares has announced that it is the recipient of a $750,000 grant from the Florida Legislature to be used toward the citys downtown stormwater project. Tavares received this grant, in part, due to the diligence of Sen. Alan Hays, who chairs the Senate Appropriations Sub-Committee for General Government and Natural Resources. The new infrastructure will collect and treat stormwater before it en ters Lake Dora and, as a result, im prove water quality. The project in cludes a primary treatment facility and main relay infrastructure along Ruby Street and construction is ex pected to begin at the end of 2014. Go to www.tavares.org for information. LEESBURG Support LSSC with commemorative brick Commemorative bricks are avail able for purchase and will be dis played at the Cooper Memorial Library at LSSC South Lake Campus and the Leesburg campus support ing the Alumni Association. The engraved bricks will enhance the walkway leading into the library and the sundial area on the Leesburg campus as a permanent tribute. Bricks are $50, and include up to three lines of text. To reserve a brick or for information, go to www.lscc. edu/foundation or call Rosanne Brandeburg at 352-365-3518. OCALA Summer jobs available at outdoor camp The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is look ing for summer camp counselors for its Ocala Outdoor Adventure Camp at the 57-acre facility on Lake Eaton in the Ocala National Forest in Marion County. Applicants must be age 18 or older and pass a mandatory background check. The camp offers six one-week ses sions beginning June 16 and employ ees must be available for all sessions. For information about summer camp job opportunities, call the camp at 352-625-2804. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Approximately 200 peo ple showed up for a rib bon-cutting ceremony, dedication and tours of the $6.3 million newly ac quired and named Clermont Arts and Recre ation Center on the hill on U.S. Highway 27, just south of Citrus Tower Boulevard. Ofcials were on hand and said a few words, praising City Manager Darren Gray as the vision ary behind the acquisition of the building, a task he handled after a trio of vi sioning sessions. At these meetings, members of the community expressed their desire for a venue that could meet the recre ational needs of the areas residents, especially chil dren and seniors. Gray, however, cred its the community for at tending the sessions and the city council for listen ing and complying with the citizens desires. CLERMONT New Arts and Recreation Center opens today LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Students from Caponis Cannolis School of the Arts look on from the stage while members of the public hear about the facilitys theater. SEE CENTER | A4 STEVE FUSSELL Special to The Daily Commercial The Leesburg Food Bank will close its doors at 1305 Sunshine Ave. in Leesburg on June 20, and reopen about 10 days later in newly-renovated facili ties at 503 13th St. Don Diamant, president of Leesburg Food Bank, said the move has been in the works for more than a year. The Food Bank acquired the 45-yearold building home of the former Merita Bakery retail store for $300,000. The groups Sunshine Avenue building is listed for sale at $100,000. Renovations to the 7,400-square-foot former bakery outlet building will include modications to accommodate a walk-in freezer, an expanded cool er, storage shelves, sorting tables, a wheelchair ramp and restrooms for people with disabilities. Air-con ditioning a pair of assem bly rooms will have to wait until air-condition ing equipment is donated, Diamant said. The new building is LEESBURG Food bank temporarily closing doors ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com The Lake County Rowing As sociation is holding an open house with free rowing demon strations and rides today from 10 a.m. to noon in honor of Na tional Learn to Row Day. The free event is being held at Lake Minneolas 12th Street Beach, on the corner of 12th Street and Lake Minneola Drive, and will be led by mem bers of the association, includ ing the coach and ofcial in structor Brandon Rich. Attendees will have the chance to hear about the sport, take rides with professional rowers and practice using the ergs, or rowing machines. We like rowing in a general sense because almost anyone CLERMONT Rowing group celebrates with free lessons SEE ROW | A4 SEE MOVING | A4 PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Cat Reel of the Leesburg Partnership and Charlotte Merriam of Focus Magazine join in shucking corn for the fth annual Cornfest on Friday. AW SHUCKS, PREPARING FOR CORNFEST Rex Masterman of the Leesburg Partnership helps shuck corn. Volunteers Bert Hogan and Dawn Mainville help prepare 6,000 ears of corn Greg Thorp, Leesburg Partnership President, delivers 12,000 ears of corn for the volunteers to prepare for Cornfest on Friday. Montverde Academy, recog nized for its nationally-ranked sports teams and high academ ic standards, is diving deeper into the arts. The private boarding school has announced that the Mont verde Academy Music Conser vatory will initiate its inaugural curricula this upcoming fall se mester. The mission of the conser vatory will be to broaden students understanding of the varied and wondrous offerings that are in the arts and to en courage young artists to create their own art, music and the ater, George Karos, director of communication at MVA, said in a press release. It is through this creative process that we deepen their appreciation and build an emotional love of the arts that lasts a lifetime. MVA has a 100 percent college MONTVERDE Academy to get new Music Conservatory SEE MVA| A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 acceptance rate, and its basketball and soccer teams are among the best in the nation, but MVA Headmaster Dr. Kasey C. Kesselring wants more. I enjoy learning, and sports are exciting, but the arts are my pas sion, he said in the release. Stu dents will now have the opportunity to focus that much more on devel oping their skills with hopes of a collegiate scholarship Montverde Academy ne arts chair, Aubrey Connelly, will serve as the director of the conservatory. Dr. Lillian Green, a graduate of the Johns Hopkins Peabody Conserva tory of Baltimore, Md., will direct the advanced strings program. The Montverde Academy Music Conservatory will include students from all of the academys three school divisions, and place a special emphasis on its strings instrumen tation instruction, the press release states. Violins, violas and cellos will be provided for schoolchildren at each division to further develop and cultivate their melodic skills and awareness. Students accepted to the conser vatory will maintain ve academic classes each morning, have a break for clubs and lunch, and then re turn to the music building to resume coursework, the press release states. MVA Music Conservatory students will convene four days a week in var ious musical forums (vocal or instru mental) that will explore and educate an array of musical conceptions. For a complete description of MVA Music Conservatory cours es, daily schedule, scholarship op portunities, visiting clinicians, au ditions and diploma program visit: Montverde.org/MAMC. IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Gregory Lee Fix Gregory Lee Fix, 56, Leesburg, FL, passed away, May 31, 2014 with loved ones at his side. Son of Orval and Don na Fix. He is survived by his long-time lov ing partner, Barney Ev ans, brothers: Scott and Todd Fix. Greg spent most of his life as a restaurateur and chef. His more recent years were dedicated to cus tomer service in retail. He also loved caring for his many birds, sh and dogs of which he con sidered family. He will be greatly missed by his family and friends. A memorial service will be planned at a later date. Dorothy Coley Johnson Dorothy Elizabeth Coley Johnson passed away on June 4th, 2014. She was preced ed in death by her hus band, Charlie John son, in 1992. They made their home in Orlan do, Florida and even tually moved to Tavares in Lake County, Flori da. Dorothy Johnson is survived by her daugh ter, Cheryl Johnson Lu decke and her husband, Carl Ludecke, of Eus tis, her granddaughter, Kristin Beall Ludecke Young, and her hus band, Dr. James Young, of Mt. Dora, and her great granddaughter, Grace Genevieve Young. Dorothy was born in Cochran, Georgia on April 29th, 1921 to par ents Lemla Edward Co ley and Elizabeth Lal agee Coley. She was the youngest of 7 chil dren. Her brothers were Jameson Coley, Glov er Coley, Ralph Coley, and David Turner Co ley and sisters Myrtle Coley and Mary Ellen Coley. Her nieces and nephews who survive her are Dorothy Co ley, Mariann Overton, David Turner Coley, Steven Coley, Jeanne Mullis, Mary Beth Co ley, Zoe Ellen Moseley, Carolyn Shearon, and Ralph Coley. Her nieces who predecease her are Carol Leinenbach and Janice Graves. She was a graduate of Cochran High School in Co chran, Georgia and was a member of the Mount Calvary Baptist Church in Cary, Georgia. She lived for a short time in Jacksonville where she met and married her husband, Charles, on November 30, 1940 and moved to Orlando. They eventually settled in Lake County where they established Char lie Johnson Builder, a compa ny which has been building homes in Lake Coun ty for 58 years. She was the bookkeeper, and Charles was the build er. Together they creat ed homes for thousands of residents before turning the business over to their daughter, Cheryl, and son-in-law Carl Ludecke. For the past twenty years, Dor othy has been a resi dent of Eustis. Doro thy was a true southern belle, known for her ne southern cooking, beautiful voice and en dearing laugh. She was a Sunday school teach er for many years. Her family was of greatest importance to her, and she was greatly loved and cherished by her daughter, granddaugh ter, great granddaugh ter, nieces, nephews, extended family and friends. She also was a member of the Daugh ters of the American Revolution through the Beall family. She was a member of St. Edwards Episcopal Church in Mt. Dora, Florida. Visitation will be at Hamlin and Hilbish Funeral Home from 3 to 5 p.m. on Sun day, June 8th, and a Memorial Service will be held at St. Edwards Episcopal Church in Mt. Dora at 10:00 a.m. on Monday, June 9th, 2014. Interment will follow in Greenwood Ceme tery, Eustis. You may share your own special thoughts and memo ries by visiting hamlin hilbish.com. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Direc tors 326 E. Orange Av enue, Eustis. 352-3574193. Harold Wayne Ringer Harold Wayne Ring er, age 61, of Mt. Dora, Florida passed away Tuesday, June 3, 2014. He was born July 6, 1952 in Helena, Arkansas. Harold was an avid Mi ami Hurricane football fan. He also enjoyed watching Nascar rac ing and was always in the corner of the black #3 car, Dale Earnhardt. He had a special love for his grandchildren and always looked forward to them visiting. He is preceded in death by his son that he missed dearly, Anthony Ring er; father, Walter Ringer; and one brother, Lar ry Ringer. Harold is sur vived by one daughter, Jessica Obert and hus band Matt of DeFuniak Springs, Florida; moth er, Dorothy Ellison of Mt. Dora, Florida; three brothers, Keith Ring er and wife Toni of Or lando, FL, Kevin Ringer of Eustis, FL, and Allen Ringer of Mt. Dora, FL; one sister, Angie Rul lie and husband Dick of Mt. Dora, FL; two grand children, Canaan and Jackson Obert; and nu merous extended fami ly. Funeral services will be held Saturday, June 7, 2014 in the chapel of Davis-Watkins Funer al Home, 1474 High way 83 North, DeFuniak Springs, Florida 32433, beginning at noon with Minister Adam Peter son and Minister Joel Davis ofciating. A time of visitation will be held one hour prior to the service. Committal ser vices will follow at the New Ponce de Leon Cemetery. Flowers are being accepted. Mem ories and condolenc es may be shared with the family at www.da viswatkins.com. Ar rangements and ser vices are under the direction of Davis-Wat kins Funeral Home. DEATH NOTICES Stanley A. Bazan Sr. Stanley A. Bazan Sr., 79, of The Villages, died Thursday June 5, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Wildwood. Alberta L. Benn-Edwards Alberta L. Benn-Ed wards, 82, of Mount Dora, died Wednesday, May 4, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Apopka. Connie Louise Centers Connie Louise Cen ters, 73, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, June 3, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Eus tis. Brittany Anitra Duncan Brittany Anitra Dun can, 23, of Groveland died Tuesday, May 27, 2014. Floyds Funeral Home, Clermont. Julia Rosario Padilla Julia Rosario Padilla, 65, of Bronx, NY, died Thursday, May 29, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Beyonce Samya Reddick Beyonce Samya Red dick, 12, of Leesburg, died Saturday, May 31, 2014. Marvin C. Zan ders Funeral Home, Apopka. JOHNSON CENTER FROM PAGE A3 That, to me, is a huge accomplishment and it shows that we are a community that listens to the people who live in it, he said. We made their wishes come true. The property is the former home of Cele bration of Praise church. On Friday morning, people in attendance had the opportunity to tour the building. They saw the meeting/par ty rooms available for rent, ofce space, gym nasium, pools, a 200seat theater and what has been declared by of cials as the largest per formance hall and con ference center in Lake County, which can hold up to 1,200 people. Various communi ty groups were inside the different rooms, demonstrating how the facility can be used. Mayor Hal Turville re ected back on down town Clermonts Jen kins Auditorium, a building that, for many years, served as the citys only venue for get to gethers, meetings, wed ding, recitals and other events before it was de molished last year. Youre here to see this facility opened and made public, and its available to you to literally become your community home and make your memo ries for years to come, Turville said of the Cl ermont Arts and Recre ation Center. Councilman Keith Mullins said the facil ity will be a venue for many things, including symphony concerts, community plays and recitals, weddings, pro grams, lectures, sports and swimming pro grams. Do not let this be a monument on the hill, he urged. This is our community center. Use it, use it, use it. The center opens to day and people will have the opportunity to swim in the pools, use the gymnasium and other public room. City programs, in cluding a summer day camp to be run by the Boys and Girls Club South Lake Unit, are scheduled to start at 7 a.m. Monday. ROW FROM PAGE A3 MOVING FROM PAGE A3 can do it, from basically high-school age to their senior years, said LCRA President Paul McPherson. Its a recreational healthy sport but it can also be highly competitive. People can choose their level. The Lake County Rowing Associations website touts rowing as a sport that develops endurance, discipline, teamwork and mental and physical toughness. With construction of a boathouse on Lake Minneola to be com pleted before the rst planned Regatta in No vember the associa tion hopes to gain a big ger presence in south Lake County. It hopes to attract local teams in addition to competitive high school teams. Formal rowing classes are being held periodically, with the next one scheduled for June 21-22 from 10 a.m. to noon in front of the Waterfront Pavilion. The cost is $85 per person, and according to Membership Director Wendy Burkett, attendees will leave knowing all the basics. People will learn how to row at these classes, she said. McPherson said he hopes to see a lot of people at the open house and cannot wait for the boat house to be built and the start of the regattas. Were excited to bring this sport to Lake County for the economic reasons, in that it will attract people from all over the United States, McPherson said. The sport will also create many opportunities for the youth and adults here in the area. Were really looking forward to see how far we can take this. To register for the classes or for general information about the Lake County Rowing Association, call Wen dy Burkett at 303-6568816. solid construction with a good roof, but we have to meet all cur rent building codes, in cluding requirements of the Americans with Disabilities Act, Dia mant said. The new facility will give four full-time staff members and more than 50 part-time com munity volunteers more space to inspect, sort, shelve and pack age donated food. Last year, Food Bank workers processed more than 165,000 pounds of donat ed food to serve more than 13,000 people, or an average of 150 local families every week. We really need the space to work, Dia mant said. Food donations tend to come in unsched uled waves as wholesal ers and some retailers Publix Supermar kets is a big Food Bank supporter show up with bulk food offer ings that range from 1,600 pounds of sweet potatoes last March to 350 pounds of almonds in April. Three weeks ago, a U.S. Postal Ser vice weekend food drive netted the group 22,960 pounds of food donated by area resi dents. It took the Food Bank staff all weekend to collect the donat ed goods in two vans and three of the volun teers trucks, and an other two weeks to ex amine each package for sell by and serve by dates, discard out dated products and sort and shelve the re mainder. Workers sort and package foods in par cels, Diamant ex plained. A typical family of four will receive ap proximately 20 pounds of food for the primary adult and 10 pounds for each additional fami ly member enough food for three to ve days, he said. Workers prepare each grocery parcel with a variety of healthy foods including sta ples such as rice, beans and canned goods, and add seasonal produce and three kinds of fresh meats hamburger, chicken and pork be fore delivery. The Food Banks bud get limits its purchases to quantities of fresh meats and vegetables, Diamant said. We get donated pro duce but we have to buy most of the meats, Diamant explained. Customers usual ly line up outside the Food Bank as early as 8 a.m. for their par cels. About 60 percent of customers are elder ly poor, Diamant said. Customers occa sionally ask for spe cic items but Food Bank workers have lit tle choice in the matter. Our hearts go out all the time but we are limited to what we can get, Diamant said. MVA FROM PAGE A3

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 GENE JOHNSON and PHUONG LE Associated Press SEATTLE The man blasting away with a shotgun paused to re load, and Jon Meis saw his chance. The 22-year-old building monitor pep per-sprayed and tackled the gunman Thursday in Seattle Pacic Universi tys Otto Miller Hall, like ly preventing further car nage, according to police and university ofcials. Meis and other stu dents subdued the gun man until ofcers ar rived and handcuffed him moments later. Police said the shoot er, who killed a 19-yearold man and wounded two other young people, had 50 additional shot gun shells and a hunt ing knife. He told authorities af ter his arrest that he wanted to kill as many people as possible be fore taking his own life, Seattle police wrote in a statement led in court Friday. Friends credited Meis with saving lives. Im proud of the self less actions that my roommate, Jon Meis, showed today taking down the shooter, fel low student Matt Garcia wrote on Twitter. He is a hero. The suspect, 26-yearold Aaron R. Ybarra, has a long history of mental health problems for which he had been treated and medicated, said his attorney, public defender Ramona Brandes. He is on suicide watch at the jail. He is cognizant of the suffering of the victims and their families and the entire Seattle Pacif ic community, Brandes said. He is sorry. Meis, a deans list elec trical engineering stu dent, was emotionally anguished but not in jured in the shooting, Harborview Medical Center spokeswoman Susan Gregg said Friday. He was treated there and released. Roman Kukhotskiy, 22, was in the building when the violence broke out. He said Meis is get ting married this sum mer and has accepted a job with Boeing Co., where he has interned in previous years. I was amazed that he was willing to risk all that for us, Kukhots kiy said. If Jon didnt stop him, whats to say? I could have been the next victim. The leafy campus of the private, Christian university about 10 min utes north of downtown Seattle was quiet the morning after the shoot ing, with a service held at midday. People stopped to pay their respects at a makeshift memorial near the science and en gineering building where the shooting occurred. Seattle Mayor Ed Mur ray identied the stu dent killed as Paul Lee, a Korean-American stu dent with a bright fu ture. KEVIN BURBACH Associated Press BISMARCK, N.D. Seven cou ples led a federal lawsuit Friday challenging the constitutional prohibition on same-sex mar riage in North Dakota, making it the last state in the country with a ban to be sued by gay couples seeking the right to wed in their home state. A federal judge also struck down Wisconsins ban, rul ing it was unconstitutional. The North Dakota lawsuit chal lenges both that states ban on gay marriage and its refusal to recog nize the marriages of same-sex couples who legally wed in other states. That means cases are current ly pending in all 31 states with gay marriage bans. Judges have over turned several state bans since the U.S. Supreme Court struck down part of the federal Defense of Mar riage Act last year, with Wiscon sin being the latest. Many of those rulings are being appealed, and Wisconsin Attorney General J.B. Van Hollen vowed to do the same. Clerks in Madison and Milwau kee began issuing marriage li censes to same-sex couples soon after the ruling, despite confusion over the effect of the ruling. Van Hollen asked for an emergency court order halting gay marriages. North Dakotas attorney general said he had not yet seen the law suit challenging the states 2004 ban, which claims violations on three issues that are guaranteed in the 14th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution: equal protection, due process and right to travel. Ultimately, only the Supreme Court can determine whether North Dakotas enactment is con stitutional or not, Attorney Gen eral Wayne Stenehjem said. Legal experts said because North Dakota is the last state to face a lawsuit, a federal appeals court that covers the region or even the U.S. Supreme Court could rule on another case rst, making the law suit largely symbolic. GREG KELLER and ELAINE GANLEY Associated Press COLLEVILLE-SUR-MER, France It was a day of pride, remembrance and honors for those who waded through blood-tinged waves, climbed razor-sharp cliffs or fell from the skies, staring down death or dying in an invasion that por tended the fall of the Third Re ich and the end of World War II. It was also a day of high di plomacy for a Europe not com pletely at rest or at peace. After 70 years, a dwindling number of veterans, civilian survivors of the brutal battle for Normandy, and 19 world leaders and monarchs cele brated on Friday the sacric es of D-Day, an assault never matched for its size, planning and derring-do. The events spread across the beaches and lush farmlands of Normandy, in western France, had an added sense of urgen cy this year: It would be the last grand commemoration for many of the veterans, whether they relived the anniversary at home in silence or were among the some 1,000 who crossed continents to be present de spite their frail age. For President Barack Obama, transmitting the memory of their longest day means keeping intact the values that veterans fought and died for. When the war was won, we claimed no spoils of victory we helped Europe rebuild, Obama said in a speech at the Normandy American Cem etery and Memorial. It is the site where 9,387 fallen soldiers rest under white marble tomb stones on a bluff above Oma ha Beach, the bloodiest among ve beach landings by U.S. and British troops. This was democracys beachhead, he said, assuring veterans that your legacy is in good hands. F-15 jets ew over the cem etery in missing-man forma tion, a 21 gun salute boomed and taps sounded. The day of gratitude drew royals including Queen Eliza beth II of England, who dined at the French presidential pal ace in the evening, and the king of the Netherlands, Wil lem-Alexander, as well as po litical leaders from across Eu rope. German Chancellor Angela Merkel also joined in, along with a small group of German soldiers, as a sign of European unity. Both symbolism and prag matism were on French Pres ident Francois Hollandes agenda. With an invitation to Russian President Vladimir Putin, who had been elbowed out of G-7 talks a day earlier, the ceremonies also became a moment to try to deate the tense situation in Ukraine. The West fears the ongoing ghting there could fan a new Cold War with Moscow, which has an nexed the eastern Ukraine re gion of Crimea. Hollandes invitation to Ukraines president-elect gave impetus to a diplomatic ballet of meetings behind the scenes. Putin, who was present as a tribute to the Russian loss of more than 20 million troops in WWII the largest among Allies met with Petro Poroshenko and Obama on the sidelines of the event. Obama met privately, and briey, with Putin. It is because France itself experienced the barbarity (of war) that it feels a duty to pre serve peace everywhere, at the frontiers of Europe as in Afri ca, Hollande said. Dancers re-enacted the dra ma of the Nazi takeover and battles across Europe against Hitlers forces on a stage at Sword Beach, one of the land ing points near Ouistreham, a small port where British troops landed and fought their way to Pegasus Bridge, a key route. Ouistreham was the site of the main international ceremony. LORI HINNANT and VLADIMIR ISACHENKOV Associated Press OUISTREHAM, France Russian President Vladimir Putin on Friday spoke face-to-face with Ukraines incoming presi dent about ending the vi olence in the former So viet state, a diplomatic turning point that played out along the Normandy beaches where the Allies battled for Europes peace 70 years earlier. The meeting, which lasted some 15 minutes, came on the same day that Putin spoke with President Barack Obama, who had been keep ing the Russian leader at arms length over the Ukrainian crisis that has rekindled Cold War-era tensions. Speaking after the meeting with Ukrainian president-elect Petro Po roshenko who is to be sworn for ofce on Sat urday Putin called for an immediate ceasere in eastern Ukraine ahead of any further talks, and said he expected Poros henko to show state wis dom and good will. Pu tin also said that Moscow is ready for constructive discussion with Ukraine on settling its gas debt to Russia. I can only welcome Mr. Poroshenkos posi tion that the bloodshed in eastern Ukraine must be stopped immediate ly, Putin told reporters in Normandy. The Russian president said he liked Poroshenkos approach, but added that he will be waiting for the Ukrainian leader to deliv er it in detail to the nation. If it continues like that then conditions will be created for developing our relations in other ar eas as well, he added. French President Fran cois Hollande said Putin and Poroshenko also dis cussed how Russia could recognize the Ukrainian elections as well as mea sures to de-escalate the ghting in Ukraines east. It didnt last a long time but long enough for the message to be passed on, Hollande told the French network TF1. Putins spokesman Dmitry Peskov said that Putin and Poroshen ko also conrmed that there is no alternative to settling the situation by peaceful political means. Frozen out of G-7 talks Thursday in Brussels, Pu tin appeared to be mov ing incrementally back into the fold of the West following his rst direct talks with the man elect ed to lead Ukraine after the previous pro-Krem lin president was ousted in what Putin said was a coup. Russia, which had re called its ambassador from Ukraine, said he will return to Kiev to attend Poroshenkos inaugura tion on Saturday. That ap peared to be a recogni tion of Ukraines election, Hollande said. Outside the building where world leaders met for lunch, reporters saw another animated con versation between Pu tin and Poroshenko last ing about a minute. That conversation also includ ed German Chancellor Angela Merkel, who at a much more public com memoration at Sword Beach appeared to shut tle between the men. In recent weeks, Ukrainian ofcials say more than 200 people have died in ghting be tween Ukrainian govern ment troops and pro-Rus sian rebels. World honors D-Days fallen THIBAULT CAMUS / AP From left, World War II veterans of the U.S. 29th Infantry Division, Hal Baumgarten, 90 from Pennsylvania, Steve Melnikoff, 94, from Maryland, Don McCarthy, 90 from Rhode Island, and Morley Piper, 90, from Massachusetts, attend a D-Day commemoration, on Omaha Beach, western France on Friday. Russian, Ukrainian leaders meet in Normandy N. Dakota marriage ban challenged, Wisconsin defends its law JEFFREY PHELPS / AP Rich Gillard, left, and Andrew Petroll kiss after their marriage ceremony at the Milwaukee County Courthouse on Friday in Milwaukee. Earlier Friday, a federal judge struck down the states ban on gay marriage. Student pepper-sprayed, tackled gunman

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 W hat can the tea party learn from the modern feminist movement? Before you react with incre dulity, consider that both move ments have come to be viewed as outside the mainstream and hostile to dissenters and society at large. Were someone to ask if you are a feminist, youd probably say no, like the overwhelming major ity of Americans, including more than 75 percent of women, who eschewed the characterization in a 2013 Hufngton Post /You Gov poll. Most Americans bear a simi lar aversion to todays tea party, of which only 30 percent held a favorable view in a Pew poll con ducted in October. What has relegated both move ments to dwell in the dark cor ners of the public consciousness has little to do with what they ac tually stand for. (Raise your hand if you support equality and rep resentative government!) Instead, feminism, like the tea party, has failed to retain more mainstream support largely be cause vocal and often misguid ed members have co-opted the movement and perpetuated a fundamental misunderstanding of its long-held principles. This has only served to misin form and undermine the move ments purposes, origins and ul timate goals. Feminism, in particular, is la boring under self-inicted mis conceptions that provide valu able insight into how social movements can veer off course and how they can come back. Tea partyers, take note. Many contemporary self-iden tied feminists portray a move ment that would be unrecog nizable to its founders, but its failure to appeal to the major ity of women is an even bigger problem. Abandoning its once-sweep ing, lofty objectives, modern feminism has been narrowly focused. It presents the world as a zero-sum game: Men and women are battling for nite re sources, seeking not just equali ty but precise, numerical equiva lence, as unabashedly confused feminist Kay S. Hymowitz put it. That kind of equality of out comes fails to resonate with many mainstream women be cause it gives no consideration to personal strengths and choices and the underlying differences be tween the sexes that drive them. Like the tea party, feminisms loudest defenders are motivated by highly divisive and controver sial causes, propelled by a pen chant for victimization, and di rect their ire toward the half of the population whose support they will eventually need but only when they are not attack ing each other. As writer Esther J. Cepeda points out, Theres been a fair amount of bashing per petrated by women themselves when certain women have openly declared themselves as non-feminists. Note to the tea party: Alienat ing potential members is usually a path to extinction. Some members of the pun dit class like New York Times col umnist Charles Blow assert that its very important for everyone to be a feminist. But universal conversion is unlikely to happen while turbulence and confusion about the moniker and its un derlying ethos persists. So its time to redene the movement. For Freedom Feminism author Christina Hoff Sommers, that means returning to its origins. She argues that a better under standing of the historical context in which the feminist movement developed might be its saving grace. She explains that the two schools of feminist thought that evolved simultaneously egal itarian feminism, which sought liberation by shedding tradition al gender roles, and social or ma ternal feminism, which sought respect and inuence by em bracing femininity and gender roles have served the inter ests of all women best when they were united in their goals and tactics. Successful modern feminism should replicate this marriage of movements so that no woman feels left behind. Anyone who cares about im proving the status of wom en around the world should be working to create a womens movement that resonates with women, Sommers says. Fancy that. The reality-based, male-re specting, judicious feminism, that Sommers calls for would be true to its origins, inside the mainstream and welcoming to all liberal, conservative, mod erates and yes, even men. Thats a recipe for success that would benet any worthwhile movement including the tea party. Cynthia M. Allen is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Readers may send her email at cmallen@star-telegram.com. OTHER VOICES Cynthia Allen MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Tea party can learn from feminists T he Obama administration has angered Israel by saying that it will continue to work with, and provide assistance to, the Palestinian Authority even after a recon ciliation between President Mahmoud Ab bas and the Islamist movement Hamas. But the administration makes a persuasive case that, despite having the support of Hamas, the new Palestinian administration consists of moderate ofcials who recognize Israels right to exist and the necessity of a two-state solution. As Secretary of State John F. Kerry blunt ly noted Wednesday: Hamas is a terrorist or ganization. It has not accepted the Quartet principles (a reference to a peace initiative launched by the United States, Russia, the European Union and the United Nations). It continues to call for the destruction of Israel. But Hamas is not a force that can be easily ig nored. Since 2007 a year after it won a ma jority in elections for the Palestinian parlia ment it has controlled the Gaza Strip, while much of the West Bank has been governed by Abbas Fatah movement. That political divi sion has weakened Abbas inuence, includ ing his ability to negotiate a peace agreement with Israel. Even as he accepted Hamas support, Ab bas insisted that negotiations with Israel would remain the responsibility of the Pales tine Liberation Organization. (Those talks are in abeyance after the collapse of Kerrys most recent efforts.) As for the new Palestinian Cabinet, it is dominated by technocrats with no political afliations whose priority is economic devel opment. Indeed, most of the key ofcials including Prime Minister Rami Hamdallah have served in their positions before. None is afliated with Hamas. Israel insists that in courting the support of Hamas, Abbas has aligned himself with ter rorists. Given the number of civilians brutally killed by Hamas rockets and suicide bombs, Israels concerns are understandable. It wor ries that the Palestinian Authoritys coopera tion with Israel on security in the West Bank will suffer because Abbas is now beholden to Hamas. Not unreasonably, Israel has said that it will hold the Authority responsible for any attacks, whether they originate in the West Bank or Gaza. Israel is obviously free to frame its own re sponse to the unity government, though it would be self-defeating for it to rush to cut ties with the Palestinian Authority before its clear that Abbas isnt abiding by his assuranc es. For the U.S., continued aid to the authori ty which amounts to $500 million a year is conditioned on proof that Hamas doesnt exert undue inuence over the government. So long as that remains true, the U.S. should continue to support the authority even as it insists that Hamas abandon its rejectionism and renounce terror. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Hamas now supports Palestinian Authority Classic DOONESBURY 1974 Abandoning its oncesweeping, lofty objectives, modern feminism has been narrowly focused. It presents the world as a zero-sum game: Men and women are battling for finite resources, seeking not just equality but precise, numerical equivalence, as unabashedly confused feminist Kay S. Hymowitz put it.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014

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352-330-0047 Cycles 2004 SUZUKI KATANA$ 2005 YAMAHA V STAR 650$ Huge Selection of New & Pre-owned Bikes Cycles $ SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Yogi Berra honored for D-Day contributions / B4 Belmont Stakes, Today, 4:30 p.m., NBC JULIE JACOBSON / AP California Chrome takes a lap with exercise rider Willie Delgado during a workout at Belmont Park in Elmont, N.Y., on Friday. PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg Lightning pitcher Brett Jones throws in the second inning of Fridays game against Sanford at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. BETH HARRIS AP Racing Writer NEW YORK California Chrome is 1 1/2 miles away from ending the longest drought in racing history 36 years with out a Triple Crown winner. Eleven horses as good or bet ter than him have tried to com plete the sweep in the Belmont Stakes and failed since 1978. The chestnut colt with the mod est pedigree and self-described dumb ass owners can either make history Saturday or be come just another near-miss. Ive watched the other hors es where they failed, Califor nia Chrome trainer Art Sherman said. I dont know if they just got at outrun or got tired from the Triple Crown races. California Chrome and 10 ri vals will run the longest race of their lives on Belmont Parks deep, sandy track with its sweeping turns. No other Triple Crown winner faced more than seven rivals. I feel more condent com ing into this race than I did any race, said Sherman, who at 77 is overseeing the best horse of his career. Im getting pumped up. California Chrome completed his nal run-through on Friday, galloping two miles around the Belmont oval after visiting the paddock where he will be sad dled on race day. He stood qui etly in stall No. 2 before walking California Chrome chases history in Belmont Stakes MICHEL EULER / AP Rafael Nadal returns the ball to Andy Murray during their seminal match of the French Open on Friday at the Roland Garros stadium, in Paris. HOWARD FENDRICH AP Tennis Writer PARIS This is what Rafael Nadal and No vak Djokovic wanted. Its what they expected. And now theyll meet in a French Open nal with so much at stake for both. Nadal is seeking cham pionship No. 9 at Roland Garros, and his 14th ma jor title overall. Djokovic is hoping to nally con quer the French Open and complete a career Grand Slam. Fitting ly, whoever wins the ri vals 42nd head-to-head meeting Sunday will be ranked No. 1 on Mon day; the runner-up will be No. 2. He has the motiva tion to win Roland Gar ros for the rst time, for sure. But at the same time, he has the pressure to win for the rst time, Nadal, Djokovic in French Open final FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com A trio of area shufeboard clubs have kicked off a sum mer-long tournament series for local players. The Hawthorne, Leesburg and Tavares shufeboard clubs began play in the week ly series on May 22 at Haw thorne, with three players nishing among the top six in dividuals. Hawthornes Chuck Bray man was the top nisher, fol lowed by Leesburgs Frank Cherill. Rick Enright from Ta vares rounded out the top three. Wayne Lockwood was fourth and a pair of Haw thorne-based shufeboarders Joe Proulx and Bill Mychen berg nished fth and sixth, respectively. According to George Fisher, tournament director, all area shufeboard players are eligi ble to play. Entry fee is $5 and there are cash awards for the top six places. Registration for each tour nament begins at 8:45 a.m. and play begins at 9 a.m. Each tournament consists of ve 12-frame games, which play for most tournaments expect ed to wrap up by 1 p.m. The remaining tournament schedule is: Thursday at Haw thorne; June 19 at Leesburg; June 26 at Tavares; July 3 at Hawthorne; July 10 at Lees burg; July 17 at Tavares; July 24 at Hawthorne; July 31 at Lees burg; Aug. 7 at Tavares; Aug. 14 at Hawthorne; Aug. 21 at Lees burg and Aug. 28 at Tavares. For more information, call Fisher at 352-630-2588. SEE OPEN | B2 Many tournaments still remain for area shuffleboard players SEE HISTORY | B2 TIM REYNOLDS AP Basketball Writer SAN ANTONIO If the NBA Finals re sumed Friday, there would be no way LeBron James could play. There's no game until Sunday. And James plans to be ready by then. With his gait still affected by severe cramp ing and dehydration, and feeling the effects of a sleepless night brought on by several trips to the bathroom an unavoidable drawback of having his body lled with uids James in sisted he will play when the Miami Heat and San Antonio Spurs get together for Game 2 of the nals. "I'll be in uniform on Sunday," James said Friday. "I should be 100 percent on Sunday. Obviously I'm going to take it light today. Training staff said I should take it light today. Give the body another day to recover. Tomor row I should be back on my feet full go and James recovering after suffering from cramps SEE JAMES | B2 ZACHARY HANKLE Special to the Daily Commercial The Leesburg Light ning might go unde feated this season. Doubtful that few believe the Light ning (3-0) will go 450, but Leesburg might be a team of desti ny after Frankie Saga rese blasted a tworun walk off home run on Friday in a 3-2 win against Sanford at Pat Thomas Sta dium-Buddy Lowe Field. Sagareses shot capped Leesburgs third straight one-run win to open the 2014 Florida Collegiate Summer League sea son. The homer easi ly cleared the fence in left-center and made a winner out of reliev er Brandon Caples, who pitched a score less ninth inning. Leesburg plays San ford at 7 p.m. today at Sanford Memorial Stadium. Lightning win on Sagarese homer

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 SUN mon tues wed thurs fri SatLeesburg LightningJune 17Deland Suns7p mSanford River Rats7p m@ Sanford River Rats7p m@ Deland Suns7p m AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Pocono 400 After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Pocono Raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 181.415. 2. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 181.408. 3. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 181.316. 4. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 180.832. 5. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 180.513. 6. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 180.458. 7. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 179.827. 8. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 179.565. 9. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 179.548. 10. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 179.383. 11. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 179.326. 12. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 179.126. 13. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 179.258. 14. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 179.229. 15. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 179.072. 16. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 179.051. 17. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 178.976. 18. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 178.919. 19. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 178.777. 20. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 178.678. 21. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 178.288. 22. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 178.144. 23. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 178.031. 24. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 177.288. 25. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 178.045. 26. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 177.968. 27. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 177.908. 28. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 177.83. 29. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 177.162. 30. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 176.308. 31. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 176.025. 32. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 175.922. 33. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 175.867. 34. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 175.675. 35. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 175.613. 36. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 174.958. 37. (98) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (44) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (66) Timmy Hill, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (33) Alex Kennedy, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford, Owner Points. BASEBALL NCAA Division I Super Regionals Best-of-3; x-if necessary Host school is Game 1 home team; visiting school is Game 2 home team; coin ip determines Game 3 home team At Jim Patterson Stadium Louisville, Ky. Friday: Kennesaw State (40-22) at Louisville (4815), 6:30 p.m. Today: Kennesaw State vs. Louisville, 7 p.m. x-Sunday: Kennesaw State vs. Louisville, 6 p.m. At Hawkins Field Nashville, Tenn. Friday: Vanderbilt 11, Stanford 6 Today: Stanford (34-25) at Vanderbilt (45-18), 3 p.m. x-Sunday: Stanford vs. Vanderbilt, 3 p.m. At Allie P. Reynolds Stadium Stillwater, Okla. Friday: UC Irvine (38-23) at Oklahoma State (4816), late Today: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, late x-Sunday: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, 9 p.m. At UFCU Disch-Falk Field Austin, Texas Friday: Houston 2, Texas 4 Today: Houston vs. Texas, 2 p.m. x-Sunday: Houston vs. Texas 2 p.m. At Davenport Field Charlottesville, Va. Today: Maryland (39-21) at Virginia (47-13), Noon Sunday: Maryland vs. Virginia, Noon x-Monday: Maryland vs. Virginia, 4 p.m. At M.L. Tigue Moore Field Lafayette, La. Today: Mississippi (44-18) at Louisiana-Lafayette (57-8), late Sunday: Mississippi vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 9 p.m. x-Monday: Mississippi vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 7 p.m. At Charlie and Marie Lupton Stadium Fort Worth, Texas Today: Pepperdine at TCU, 4 p.m. Sunday: Pepperdine vs. TCU, 6 p.m. x-Monday: Pepperdine vs. TCU, 7 p.m. At Rip Grifn Park Lubbock, Texas Today: College of Charleston (44-17) at Texas Tech (43-19), 1 p.m. Sunday: College of Charleston vs. Texas Tech, 3 p.m. x-Monday: College of Charleston vs. Texas Tech, 1 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs Finals (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Thursday, June 5: San Antonio 110, Miami 95 Sunday, June 8: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 10: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. Thursday, June 12: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Sunday, June 15: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 17: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Friday, June 20: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m. HOCKEY NHL Playoffs FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Wednesday, June 4: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT Saturday, June 7: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Monday, June 9: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 11: Los Angeles at NY Rang ers, 8 p.m. x-Friday, June 13: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. x-Monday, June 16: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 18: NY Rangers at Los Ange les, 8 p.m. TENNIS French Open Friday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Seminals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Andy Murray (7), Brit ain, 6-3, 6-2, 6-1. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Ernests Gulbis (18), Latvia, 6-3, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. Doubles Women Seminals Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, and Peng Shuai (1), China, def. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, and Carla Suarez Na varro, Spain, 6-2, 5-7, 6-2. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (2), Italy, def. Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, and Michaella Krajicek, Netherlands, 6-2, 6-1. GOLF LPGA TOUR Manulife Financial Classic Friday At Grey Silo Golf Course Waterloo, Ontario Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,330; Par: 71 Second Round a-denotes amateur Shanshan Feng 66-65 131 -11 Hee Young Park 65-66 131 -11 Michelle Wie 65-67 132 -10 Anna Nordqvist 69-64 133 -9 Xi Yu Lin 67-67 134 -8 Inbee Park 69-66 135 -7 Na Yeon Choi 68-67 135 -7 Belen Mozo 68-67 135 -7 So Yeon Ryu 68-67 135 -7 Caroline Masson 69-67 136 -6 Marina Alex 68-68 136 -6 Jacqui Concolino 68-68 136 -6 Jee Young Lee 68-68 136 -6 Kristy McPherson 68-68 136 -6 Cristie Kerr 67-69 136 -6 Anya Alvarez 71-66 137 -5 Meena Lee 70-67 137 -5 Suzann Pettersen 70-67 137 -5 Katie Futcher 72-66 138 -4 Thidapa Suwannapura 72-66 138 -4 Lydia Ko 71-67 138 -4 Catriona Matthew 71-67 138 -4 Angela Stanford 71-67 138 -4 Jaye Marie Green 70-68 138 -4 Jennifer Johnson 70-68 138 -4 Candie Kung 70-68 138 -4 Jane Park 70-68 138 -4 Austin Ernst 69-69 138 -4 Stacy Lewis 69-69 138 -4 Sarah Kemp 68-70 138 -4 Haru Nomura 68-70 138 -4 P.K. Kongkraphan 72-67 139 -3 Danielle Kang 71-68 139 -3 Morgan Pressel 71-68 139 -3 Chella Choi 70-69 139 -3 Brooke Pancake 70-69 139 -3 Line Vedel 69-70 139 -3 Moira Dunn 68-71 139 -3 Paz Echeverria 68-71 139 -3 Alejandra Llaneza 68-71 139 -3 Tiffany Joh 72-68 140 -2 Ji Young Oh 72-68 140 -2 Joanna Klatten 70-70 140 -2 Karine Icher 69-71 140 -2 Dewi Claire Schreefel 69-71 140 -2 Mi Jung Hur 73-68 141 -1 Louise Friberg 72-69 141 -1 Julieta Granada 72-69 141 -1 Cydney Clanton 71-70 141 -1 Sue Kim 71-70 141 -1 Jennifer Kirby 71-70 141 -1 Giulia Molinaro 71-70 141 -1 Reilley Rankin 71-70 141 -1 a-Brooke M. Henderson 70-71 141 -1 Mi Hyang Lee 70-71 141 -1 Megan McChrystal 70-71 141 -1 Sydnee Michaels 70-71 141 -1 Jennifer Rosales 69-72 141 -1 Ayako Uehara 69-72 141 -1 Pernilla Lindberg 78-64 142 E Katie M. Burnett 73-69 142 E Alena Sharp 73-69 142 E Laura Davies 71-71 142 E Erica Popson 71-71 142 E Jeong Jang 70-72 142 E I.K. Kim 69-73 142 E Ilhee Lee 69-73 142 E Mirim Lee 69-73 142 E Kris Tamulis 69-73 142 E Christel Boeljon 75-68 143 +1 Nicole Vandermade 75-68 143 +1 Felicity Johnson 74-69 143 +1 Gerina Piller 73-70 143 +1 Maria Hernandez 72-71 143 +1 Brittany Lang 72-71 143 +1 Paula Reto 72-71 143 +1 Becky Morgan 71-72 143 +1 Jackie Stoelting 70-73 143 +1 Sarah Jane Smith 69-74 143 +1 PGA Tour St. Jude Classic Friday At TPC Southwind Memphis, Tenn. Purse: $5.8illion Yardage: 7,239; Par: 70 (a-amateur) Note: 121 players did not complete the second round due to weather Ben Crane 63-65 128 Davis Love III 65-70 135 Billy Horschel 67-68 135 J.J. Henry 66-70 136 Chesson Hadley 67-69 136 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 67-70 137 Matt Every 69-68 137 Graeme McDowell 69-68 137 Jerry Kelly 71-67 138 George McNeill 69-69 138 Danny Lee 72-67 139 Charlie Wi 68-71 139 Luke Guthrie 67-72 139 John Daly 72-67 139 Stuart Appleby 65-74 139 Boo Weekley 69-70 139 Joe Durant 66-75 141 Andres Romero 68-73 141 Ricky Barnes 68-73 141 Chad Collins 71-70 141 Tag Ridings 70-71 141 Kyle Stanley 69-72 141 Russell Knox 72-70 142 Joe Ogilvie 69-74 143 Troy Matteson 71-72 143 Scott Langley 72-71 143 J.B. Holmes 73-70 143 Stephen Ames 71-73 144 Mark Wilson 71-73 144 Russell Henley 70-75 145 Steven Bowditch 71-74 145 Johnson Wagner 76-74 150 Kris Blanks 75-WD Cameron Beckman 76-WD Robert Garrigus 79-WD Leaderboard SCORE THRU 1. Ben Crane -12 F 2. Jason Bohn -6 16 2. Carl Pettersson -6 17 4. Billy Horschel -5 F 4. Davis Love III -5 F 4. Peter Malnati -5 DNS 7. Chesson Hadley -4 F 7. J.J. Henry -4 F 7. Kevin Kisner -4 13 7. Retief Goosen -4 DNS 11. Chad Campbell -3 16 11. Ian Poulter -3 17 11. Graeme McDowell -3 F 11. Matt Every -3 F 11. Jeff Overton -3 16 11. Cameron Tringale -3 15 11. Tim Wilkinson -3 15 11. Fredrik Jacobson -3 1 11. Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano -3 F 11. Troy Merritt -3 DNS TV 2 DAY ARENA FOOTBALL 3 p.m. ESPNEWS Spokane at Jacksonville AUTO RACING 9 a.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Pocono 400, at Long Pond, Pa. 11:30 a.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Happy Hour Series, nal practice for Pocono 400, at Long Pond, Pa. 1 p.m. FS1 ARCA, Pocono 200, at Long Pond, Pa. NBCSN Formula One, qualifying for Canadian Grand Prix, at Montreal 8 p.m. NBCSN IndyCar, Firestone 600, at Forth Worth, Texas COLLEGE BASEBALL Noon ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Maryland at Virginia 1 p.m. ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, College of Charleston at Texas Tech 2 p.m. ESPN NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Houston at Texas 3 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Stanford at Vanderbilt 4 p.m. ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Pepperdine at TCU 7 p.m. ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Kennesaw St. at Louisville 8 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Mississippi at La.-Lafayette 10 p.m. ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, UC Irvine at Oklahoma St. EXTREME SPORTS Noon ESPN X Games, at Austin, Texas 2 p.m. ABC X Games, at Austin, Texas 8 p.m. ESPN X Games, at Austin, Texas GOLF 7 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Lyoness Open, third round, at Atzenbrugg, Austria 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, third round, at Memphis, Tenn. 3 p.m. CBS PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, third round, at Memphis, Tenn. TGC LPGA, Manulife Financial Classic, third round, at Waterloo, Ontario 5 p.m. TGC USGA, Curtis Cup, second round matches, at St. Louis 7 p.m. TGC Web.com Tour, Cleveland Open, third round, at Westlake, Ohio 9 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Legends of Golf, second round, at Ridgedale, Mo. HORSE RACING 2:30 p.m. NBCSN Thoroughbreds, Belmont Stakes undercard, at N.Y. 4:30 p.m. NBC Thoroughbreds, Belmont Stakes, at N.Y. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB St. Louis at Toronto 4 p.m. FS1 Cleveland at Texas FS-Florida Miami at Chicago Cubs SUN Seattle at Tampa Bay 7 p.m. FOX N.Y. Yankees at Kansas City 10 p.m. MLB Regional coverage, Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels or Atlanta at Arizona MOTORSPORTS 5 p.m. NBCSN AMA Motocross, at Lakewood, Colo. NHL 7 p.m. NBC Playoffs, nals, Game 2, N.Y. Rangers at Los Angeles SOCCER 5:30 p.m. ESPN Mens national teams, exhibition, United States vs. Nigeria, at Jacksonville TENNIS 9 a.m. NBC French Open, womens nal, at Paris SCOREBOARD CONTACT US SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (col lege scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycom mercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED Nadal said. I have the pressure that I want to win and the mo tivation that I want to win the ninth. In Fridays seminals, the No. 1-seeded Nadal was at his imperi ous, and nearly immaculate, best in a 6-3, 6-2, 6-1 victory over Wim bledon champion Andy Mur ray that lasted all of 100 minutes. Nadal never faced a break point, converted all six he earned, and whipped his uppercut of a fore hand as only he can. Toni Nadal, Rafaels uncle and coach, called the match one of the best that he has ever played here. Thats sure saying something. Tonis nephew is 65-1 at the claycourt tournament and carries a 34-match winning streak into the nal. The thick, gray clouds and chill that became a staple these two weeks gave way to sunshine and warmth Friday, and Nadal reveled in it. For me, is much better when the weather is like today, he said. My ball creates more topspin. The ball goes quicker in the air, and with my forehand I am able to create more with less. All in all, Nadal made Murray look rather lost. You want to be competitive. You want to make it hard for him, Murray said. I wasnt able to do that. The No. 2-seeded Djokovics seminal was only slightly less perfunctory, a 6-3, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3 victory over 18th-seeded Ernests Gulbis of Latvia that came rst Friday, when the temperature hit 82 degrees (28 Celsius). Wrapping a cold towel around his neck during changeovers, Djokovic was brilliant through two sets, then faltered in the third, showing frustration by spiking a racket so hard he mangled it. Djokovic has made no secret of the importance he places on a French Open title to add to the six majors hes won four at the Australian Open, one each at Wimbledon and the U.S. Open. OPEN FROM PAGE B1 through the tunnel to ward the track, pausing several times for pho tographers. His ears pricked at the sound of clicking cameras. The Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner will jog again early Sat urday, about 13 hours before he tries to be come the 12th horse to win the Triple Crown. Hall of Fame trainer Nick Zito, whose hors es spoiled Triple Crown bids in 2004 and 2008, said that how Califor nia Chrome handles the extra quarter-mile in the Belmont will be crucial to his chances. Smarty Jones was in front going a mile and a quarter, and that last quarter of a mile got him, Zito said. Its a different race. Its just longer. If theres one wor ry Sherman has, its whether his chestnut colt with four white socks can run that far after a tough campaign of three big races in ve weeks. One thing I always wonder about is stami na, Sherman said. It could be walking pace the rst part of it. All of a sudden, the guys kicking in the last part dont get there. Ultimately, Sher man will leave the de cision-making to Vic tor Espinoza, who saw his bid for a Triple Crown aboard War Em blem end in defeat at the 2002 Belmont. He and California Chrome have teamed to win six consecutive races. He gets him to relax. I never give him any in structions, Sherman said. Im sure there will be different tactics, but thats OK as long as Victor can have a spot where he can run the last quarter of a mile. Racing has been ach ing for another Tri ple Crown champion since Afrmed be came the third horse in the 1970s to sweep the Derby, Preakness and Belmont. California Chrome and his team would be welcome members of the exclu sive club if the colt can pull it off in front of a crowd expected to top 100,000. It has to be a super horse to win that, Es pinoza said. Owners Steve Coburn and Perry Martin have shown that a couple of working stiffs who spent $8,000 on a mare they bred to a stallion for $2,500 can trump the sports blue blood owners and breeders. They were called dumb asses by a trainer for buying a mare who gave no in dication that she could produce a standout off spring who could run fast. This horse has giv en everybody else out there the incentive to say, You know what, we can do it, too, Coburn said. This horse is let ting America know that the little guy can win. Coburn who favors a silver belt buckle as big as his cream-colored cowboy hat and Mar tin who likes keeping a low-prole showed their sense of humor in naming their racing op eration Dumb Ass Part ners and sticking a don key on their silks. Martin was the one who emailed Sher man with an audacious plan to get California Chrome to the Ken tucky Derby before the had even run a race. Now the colt is one win away from racing im mortality. You just like to see a great horse win it and I think hes got the poten tial to be a great horse, said Patrice Wolfson, whose late husband owned Afrmed, so well be cheering for him. As much as Sher man wants California Chrome to win the trainer will wear the same lucky suit he did at the Derby and Preak ness he can accept a loss, too. He doesnt have to win another race as far as Im concerned, he said. Its a pleasure to be around a horse that has so much class and is 100 percent healthy. HISTORY FROM PAGE B1 I got all day Sunday to get ready for Sunday night. When he was there on Thursday, the Heat were right there as well. When he was done, so were the Heat. Up by seven at one point in the fourth quarter, Miami fell apart in the nal min utes and James' ugly departure could have easily had something to do with that. San Antonio's lead was 94-92 after James scored with 4:09 left; he was out of the game for good and unable to move 10 seconds later. From that point, the Spurs nished on a 16-3 run. JAMES FROM PAGE B1 This horse has given everybody else out there the incentive to say, You know what, we can do it, too. Steve Coburn, co-owner of California Chrome

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Toronto 37 24 .607 8-2 W-5 18-13 19-11 Baltimore 30 28 .517 5 5-5 L-1 11-12 19-16 New York 30 29 .508 6 1 4-6 W-1 13-16 17-13 Boston 27 32 .458 9 4 7-3 L-3 15-17 12-15 Tampa Bay 23 38 .377 14 9 0-10 L-10 12-16 11-22 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 31 25 .554 3-7 L-5 14-14 17-11 Chicago 31 30 .508 2 1 6-4 W-2 17-14 14-16 Cleveland 30 30 .500 3 1 6-4 W-6 21-11 9-19 Kansas City 29 31 .483 4 2 5-5 W-1 14-15 15-16 Minnesota 28 30 .483 4 2 5-5 L-1 14-15 14-15 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 37 23 .617 7-3 L-1 17-12 20-11 Los Angeles 31 28 .525 5 3-7 L-1 15-13 16-15 Seattle 31 28 .525 5 7-3 W-5 14-15 17-13 Texas 30 30 .500 7 1 5-5 W-1 14-15 16-15 Houston 26 35 .426 11 6 7-3 W-1 14-18 12-17 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Atlanta 31 27 .534 4-6 L-2 18-14 13-13 Miami 32 29 .525 6-4 L-1 22-11 10-18 Washington 30 28 .517 1 6-4 W-3 19-15 11-13 New York 28 32 .467 4 3 6-4 L-3 13-17 15-15 Philadelphia 24 34 .414 7 6 2-8 L-6 12-19 12-15 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 36 25 .590 6-4 W-1 19-13 17-12 St. Louis 31 30 .508 5 3-7 L-1 16-14 15-16 Pittsburgh 28 31 .475 7 2 6-4 L-1 16-13 12-18 Cincinnati 27 31 .466 7 3 5-5 L-2 13-14 14-17 Chicago 24 34 .414 10 6 6-4 W-4 14-13 10-21 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 39 21 .650 7-3 W-2 19-9 20-12 Los Angeles 31 30 .508 8 4-6 L-2 13-19 18-11 Colorado 28 31 .475 10 2 1-9 L-7 16-10 12-21 San Diego 27 33 .450 12 4 5-5 W-1 15-17 12-16 Arizona 26 36 .419 14 6 6-4 W-3 9-22 17-14 THURSDAYS GAMES N.Y. Yankees 2, Oakland 1 Toronto 7, Detroit 3 Miami 11, Tampa Bay 6 Houston 8, L.A. Angels 5 Texas 8, Baltimore 6 Milwaukee 8, Minnesota 5 Kansas City 3, St. Louis 2 THURSDAYS GAMES San Francisco 6, Cincinnati 1 Washington 4, Philadelphia 2 Miami 11, Tampa Bay 6 Chicago Cubs 7, N.Y. Mets 4 Milwaukee 8, Minnesota 5 Kansas City 3, St. Louis 2 Arizona 12, Colorado 7 FRIDAYS GAMES Oakland at Baltimore, late St. Louis at Toronto, late Boston at Detroit, late Seattle at Tampa Bay, late Cleveland at Texas, late Houston at Minnesota, late N.Y. Yankees at Kansas City, late Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels, late FRIDAYS GAMES Chicago Cubs 5, Miami 3, 13 innings Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, late St. Louis at Toronto, late Philadelphia at Cincinnati, late L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, late Atlanta at Arizona, late Washington at San Diego, late N.Y. Mets at San Francisco, late NAM Y. HUH / AP Chicago Cubs Anthony Rizzo celebrates as he rounds the bases after hitting the gamewinning two-run home run during the 13th inning of Fridays game against Miami at Wrigley Field in Chicago. The Cubs won 5-3. TODAYS GAMES St. Louis (S.Miller 6-5) at Toronto (Buehrle 10-1), 1:07 p.m. Houston (Feldman 3-3) at Minnesota (Gibson 4-5), 2:10 p.m. Cleveland (Tomlin 3-2) at Texas (Tepesch 2-1), 4:05 p.m. Seattle (Elias 4-4) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 1-3), 4:10 p.m. Boston (Lester 6-6) at Detroit (Scherzer 6-2), 7:15 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Phelps 1-3) at Kansas City (Duffy 3-5), 7:15 p.m. Oakland (Gray 6-1) at Baltimore (Gausman 0-1), 7:15 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Sale 5-0) at L.A. Angels (Shoemaker 3-1), 10:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES St. Louis (S.Miller 6-5) at Toronto (Buehrle 10-1), 1:07 p.m. Miami (Wolf 1-1) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 1-5), 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Garza 3-4) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 3-4), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 8-2) at Colorado (Chacin 0-4), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (R.Hernandez 2-3) at Cincinnati (Simon 7-3), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Colon 5-5) at San Francisco (Hudson 6-2), 10:05 p.m. Atlanta (E.Santana 5-2) at Arizona (Miley 3-6), 10:10 p.m. Washington (Treinen 0-2) at San Diego (Cashner 2-5), 10:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: VMartinez, Detroit, .332; Cano, Seattle, .330; Rios, Texas, .322; Bautista, Toronto, .320; AlRamirez, Chicago, .319; Altuve, Houston, .317; MiCabrera, De troit, .313; NCruz, Baltimore, .313. RUNS: Donaldson, Oakland, 50; Dozier, Minnesota, 49; Bautista, Toronto, 47; NCruz, Baltimore, 42; MeCabrera, Toronto, 41; Encarnacion, Toronto, 41; Kinsler, Detroit, 41. RBI: NCruz, Baltimore, 55; MiCabrera, Detroit, 50; En carnacion, Toronto, 50; Donaldson, Oakland, 49; Moss, Oakland, 49; JAbreu, Chicago, 47; Bautista, Toronto, 43. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 82; MeCabrera, Toronto, 78; Markakis, Baltimore, 75; Rios, Texas, 75; AlRamirez, Chicago, 74; AJones, Baltimore, 73; Cano, Seattle, 72. DOUBLES: Plouffe, Minnesota, 21; Hosmer, Kansas City, 20; Kinsler, Detroit, 19; Pedroia, Boston, 19; Altuve, Houston, 18; MiCabrera, Detroit, 18; 8 tied at 16. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 21; Encarnacion, To ronto, 19; JAbreu, Chicago, 17; Donaldson, Oakland, 16; Moss, Oakland, 15; Bautista, Toronto, 14; Pujols, Los Angeles, 14. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 21; Ellsbury, New York, 18; RDavis, Detroit, 16; AEscobar, Kansas City, 16; Gardner, New York, 14; Andrus, Texas, 13; Dozier, Min nesota, 13. PITCHING: Buehrle, Toronto, 10-1; Tanaka, New York, 9-1; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-1; Porcello, Detroit, 8-3; 14 tied at 6. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 2.02; Darvish, Texas, 2.08; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.10; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.40; Gray, Oakland, 2.45; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.57; Keuchel, Houston, 2.70. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Tampa Bay, 101; Kluber, Cleveland, 99; Lester, Boston, 95; Tanaka, New York, 92; FHernan dez, Seattle, 91; Scherzer, Detroit, 89; Darvish, Texas, 83. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 17; Perkins, Minnesota, 16; Rodney, Seattle, 16; DavRobertson, New York, 13; Nathan, Detroit, 13; Soria, Texas, 12; TomHunter, Balti more, 11; Uehara, Boston, 11. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .358; Puig, Los Angeles, .340; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .325; MaAdams, St. Louis, .325; Pagan, San Francisco, .321. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 49; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 46; Pence, San Francisco, 44; Stanton, Miami, 44; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 40; CGomez, Milwaukee, 39; Rendon, Washington, 39. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 53; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 44; Morse, San Francisco, 41; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 41; How ard, Philadelphia, 40; Puig, Los Angeles, 40. HITS: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 75; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 74; DanMurphy, New York, 73; DWright, New York, 72; Puig, Los Angeles, 71; GParra, Arizona, 70; Stanton, Mi ami, 70. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 23; Utley, Philadelphia, 23; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 21; Arenado, Colorado, 17; Byrd, Philadelphia, 17; Phillips, Cincinnati, 17; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 17. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 17; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 16; Morse, San Francisco, 13; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 13; JUpton, Atlanta, 13; Frazier, Cincinnati, 12; Gattis, Atlanta, 12; CGomez, Milwaukee, 12; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 12. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 35; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 22; EYoung, New York, 17; Revere, Philadel phia, 15; Bonifacio, Chicago, 13; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 13; ECabrera, San Diego, 12; Segura, Milwaukee, 12. PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-2; Wainwright, St. Louis, 8-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 8-3; Lohse, Mil waukee, 7-1; Simon, Cincinnati, 7-3; 9 tied at 6. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.68; Hudson, San Francisco, 1.75; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.83; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.31; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.50. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 101; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 92; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 90; Wainwright, St. Louis, 89; Kennedy, San Diego, 88; Greinke, Los An geles, 83; Wacha, St. Louis, 76. SAVES: Romo, San Francisco, 18; FrRodriguez, Milwau kee, 18; Street, San Diego, 18; Jansen, Los Angeles, 17; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 16; AReed, Arizona, 15; Kim brel, Atlanta, 15. Cubs 5, Marlins 3 13 innings Miami Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Yelich lf 6 0 1 0 Bonifac 2b-cf 6 0 1 0 Lucas 2b 6 0 2 0 Lake cf-lf 6 2 1 0 Stanton rf 6 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 6 1 2 4 McGeh 3b 6 1 2 0 SCastro ss 5 0 0 0 GJones 1b 6 1 3 0 Valuen 3b 5 0 1 0 Ozuna cf 6 0 2 0 Schrhlt rf 5 1 2 0 Hchvrr ss 4 1 1 0 Villanv p 0 0 0 0 Mathis c 2 0 0 0 Coghln lf-rf 4 0 2 1 Bour ph 1 0 0 1 JoBakr c 2 0 0 0 Realmt c 1 0 0 0 Olt ph 1 0 0 0 Eovaldi p 3 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Barney 2b 1 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 1 2 Hamml p 2 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 Wrght p 0 0 0 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 NRmrz p 0 0 0 0 JeBakr ph 1 0 0 0 Ruggin ph 1 1 1 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Slowey p 0 0 0 0 Whitsd c 2 0 0 0 Totals 49 3 12 3 Totals 46 5 10 5 Miami 000 000 003 000 0 3 Chicago 000 010 020 000 2 5 No outs when winning run scored. DPChicago 1. LOBMiami 9, Chicago 7. 2BYelich (10), G.Jones (15), Rizzo (6), Coghlan (1), Ruggiano (4). 3BSchierholtz (2). HRRizzo (12). SBOzuna (2), Coghlan (1). SHechavarria. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Eovaldi 7 2 / 3 6 3 3 1 8 Morris 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 M.Dunn 2 / 3 0 0 0 1 0 A.Ramos 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 3 Da.Jennings 1 1 / 3 2 0 0 0 2 Slowey L,1-1 2 / 3 2 2 2 0 2 Chicago Hammel 7 6 0 0 1 8 W.Wright H,4 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 N.Ramirez H,6 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 2 H.Rondon BS,2-9 1 4 3 3 0 2 Schlitter 2 2 0 0 0 2 Villanueva W,2-5 2 0 0 0 0 3 Slowey pitched to 2 batters in the 13th. WPMorris. UmpiresHome, Brian Gorman; First, Tony Randazzo; Second, Marcus Pattillo; Third, David Rackley. T:02. A,495 (41,072). Late Thursday Brewers 8, Twins 5 Milwaukee Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Segura ss 5 0 1 1 DSantn cf 5 0 2 0 Braun rf 5 2 3 0 Dozier 2b 4 1 1 0 Lucroy c 5 2 2 2 Mauer 1b 5 1 1 0 CGomz cf 5 1 1 3 Wlngh lf 1 2 0 0 ArRmr dh 4 1 1 0 Arcia rf 3 1 2 4 KDavis lf 4 1 1 2 Parmel rf 1 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 4 0 1 0 Plouffe dh 3 0 1 0 MrRynl 3b 4 1 1 0 Nunez 3b 4 0 0 0 Overay 1b 4 0 2 0 Pinto c 4 0 1 1 EEscor ss 4 0 1 0 Totals 40 8 13 8 Totals 34 5 9 5 Milwaukee 000 303 002 8 Minnesota 004 000 010 5 ENunez (2). DPMilwaukee 1, Minnesota 1. LOB Milwaukee 5, Minnesota 7. 2BBraun (11), Arcia (4), Plouffe (21), Pinto (4), E.Escobar (16). HRLucroy (4), C.Gomez (12), K.Davis (10), Arcia (4). SBSe gura (12), Braun (5), Mar.Reynolds (3), D.Santana (3). CSArcia (2). IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee W.Peralta W,5-5 5 5 4 4 3 4 Wooten H,3 1 2 0 0 0 0 Kintzler H,4 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 W.Smith H,13 1 1 / 3 1 1 1 1 0 Fr.Rodriguez S,18-20 1 0 0 0 0 1 Minnesota Correia L,2-7 5 10 5 5 0 3 Thielbar 2 / 3 0 1 0 0 2 Swarzak 2 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Burton 1 2 2 2 0 0 Correia pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBPby W.Smith (Plouffe). WPCorreia. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Mike Muchlinski; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Andy Fletcher. T:26. A,110 (39,021). Diamondbacks 12, Rockies 7 Arizona Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi GParra rf 5 1 2 1 Blckmn rf 4 1 1 1 Owings ss 5 2 3 4 Stubbs cf 5 1 1 1 Gldsch 1b 5 1 2 2 Tlwtzk ss 4 2 2 1 MMntr c 5 2 3 1 Cuddyr 1b-3b 5 0 2 1 Prado 3b 4 1 3 1 Dickrsn lf 5 0 1 1 Hill 2b 5 1 1 1 Rosario c 4 0 0 0 DPerlt lf 5 2 2 0 Culersn 3b 3 1 1 0 Inciart cf 5 0 1 1 Mornea ph-1b 1 0 0 0 Arroyo p 2 1 1 0 LeMahi 2b 3 1 1 1 Thtchr p 0 0 0 0 Nicasio p 2 0 0 0 Cahill p 0 0 0 0 Kahnle p 0 0 0 0 OPerez p 0 0 0 0 RWhelr ph 1 0 0 0 ErChvz ph 0 1 0 0 CMartn p 0 0 0 0 Ziegler p 0 0 0 0 Barnes ph 1 1 1 1 C.Ross ph 1 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 A.Reed p 0 0 0 0 Totals 42 12 18 11 Totals 38 7 10 7 Arizona 201 112 023 12 Colorado 100 011 310 7 EGoldschmidt (6), Cuddyer (1). LOBArizona 8, Col orado 8. 2BG.Parra 2 (13), Owings (12), D.Peralta (2), Tulowitzki (14), Cuddyer (7), Culberson (5). HR Owings (5), Goldschmidt (11), M.Montero (7), Black mon (11), Tulowitzki (16), Barnes (1). SBBlackmon (11), Stubbs (7), Dickerson (3), LeMahieu (4). SAr royo. SFOwings, Prado. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Arroyo W,5-4 6 1 / 3 6 4 4 2 4 Thatcher 1 / 3 1 1 1 0 0 Cahill 0 2 1 1 2 0 O.Perez H,5 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Ziegler H,14 1 1 1 1 0 1 A.Reed 1 0 0 0 0 0 Colorado Nicasio L,5-4 5 1 / 3 11 7 7 1 3 Kahnle 1 2 / 3 2 0 0 0 2 C.Martin 1 1 2 2 1 2 Ottavino 1 4 3 2 0 0 Cahill pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. WPNicasio. UmpiresHome, Mike Estabrook; First, Hunter Wen delstedt; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, Mike DiMuro. T:36. A ,521 (50,480). Rangers 8, Orioles 6 Baltimore Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 5 1 1 2 Choo lf 3 1 0 0 Machd 3b 3 1 1 0 Andrus ss 5 1 2 1 N.Cruz dh 4 0 0 0 Morlnd 1b 4 1 1 2 A.Jones cf 4 2 2 3 ABeltre 3b 4 1 2 0 C.Davis 1b 4 0 2 1 Rios dh 4 0 2 1 Hardy ss 3 0 1 0 Gimenz c 4 0 2 1 Schoop 2b 4 0 0 0 LMartn cf 4 1 1 0 Lough lf 4 1 1 0 Choice rf 4 1 2 2 CJosph c 2 1 0 0 DRrtsn pr-rf 0 0 0 0 Pearce ph 1 0 0 0 Odor 2b 2 2 1 0 Totals 34 6 8 6 Totals 34 8 13 7 Baltimore 002 030 010 6 Texas 230 000 30x 8 EHardy 3 (4). DPBaltimore 4, Texas 1. LOBBal timore 4, Texas 7. 2BA.Jones (12), Hardy (13), Lough (3), Andrus (15), Choice (4). HRMarkakis (5), A.Jones (8), Choice (4). SBMachado (2), Rios (12), L.Martin (12). CSL.Martin (5). IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Tillman 1 6 5 5 3 1 Brach 3 1 / 3 1 0 0 1 2 R.Webb 1 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Matusz L,2-2 2 / 3 1 2 0 0 0 Guilmet 1 / 3 3 1 1 0 0 McFarland 1 1 0 0 1 0 Texas Lewis 5 7 5 5 2 4 Ross Jr. W,2-4 2 0 0 0 0 2 Scheppers H,1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Soria S,12-13 1 0 0 0 0 1 Tillman pitched to 5 batters in the 2nd. UmpiresHome, Lance Barrett; First, Fieldin Culbreth; Second, Manny Gonzalez; Third, Jim Reynolds. T:11. A,254 (48,114). Royals 3, Cardinals 2 St. Louis Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 3b 4 0 1 1 Aoki rf 4 1 1 1 Wong 2b 3 0 0 0 Dyson cf 0 0 0 0 Descals 2b 1 0 0 0 Infante 2b 4 0 0 0 Hollidy dh 3 0 1 0 Hosmer 1b 4 1 1 1 Craig 1b 4 0 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 1 0 YMolin c 4 0 1 0 AGordn lf 2 0 1 0 Tavers rf 4 0 1 0 S.Perez c 3 0 1 1 Grichk pr 0 0 0 0 L.Cain cf-rf 3 0 1 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 2 0 0 0 Jay lf 4 2 2 0 AEscor ss 2 1 1 0 Bourjos cf 3 0 1 1 Totals 34 2 8 2 Totals 28 3 7 3 St. Louis 010 100 000 2 Kansas City 000 003 00x 3 DPSt. Louis 2. LOBSt. Louis 7, Kansas City 4. 2B Holliday (14), Aoki (9), B.Butler (10), A.Escobar (16). 3BBourjos (3). SA.Escobar. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wacha L,4-4 6 7 3 3 1 1 C.Martinez 2 0 0 0 1 0 Kansas City Ventura W,3-5 6 7 2 2 2 1 Bueno H,2 1 0 0 0 0 1 W.Davis H,9 1 0 0 0 0 0 G.Holland S,17-18 1 1 0 0 0 3 WPG.Holland. UmpiresHome, Dale Scott; First, Dan Iassogna; Second, CB Bucknor; Third, Tripp Gibson. T:26. A,438 (37,903). Astros 8, Angels 5 Los Angeles Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Calhon rf 3 0 0 0 Fowler cf 3 2 2 1 Cron ph 1 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 5 1 2 2 Cowgill rf 1 0 0 1 Springr rf 4 0 1 3 Trout dh 5 1 2 1 MDmn 3b 5 0 0 0 Pujols 1b 4 0 0 1 Singltn 1b 4 1 1 0 JHmltn cf 4 0 0 0 Carter dh 0 0 0 0 HKndrc 2b 4 0 0 0 Villar pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Freese 3b 3 1 2 0 Grssmn lf 1 2 1 1 Ibanez lf 4 1 1 0 Corprn c 3 2 1 1 Iannett c 4 1 3 0 MGnzlz ss 4 0 1 0 Aybar ss 3 1 1 2 Totals 36 5 9 5 Totals 29 8 9 8 Los Angeles 100 020 002 5 Houston 100 300 04x 8 ESingleton (3). LOBLos Angeles 7, Houston 8. 2BTrout (12), Iannetta (8), Altuve (18). 3BTrout (5). SBAltuve (21), Singleton (1). CSCarter (1), Villar (3). SGrossman 2. SFPujols, Springer. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Skaggs L,4-4 5 6 4 4 3 4 Morin 1 1 0 0 1 2 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 0 1 Bedrosian 2 / 3 0 3 3 4 0 Salas 1 / 3 2 1 1 0 0 Houston Peacock W,2-4 5 6 3 3 1 1 Fields H,2 1 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 2 D.Downs H,2 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Farnsworth H,4 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Clemens H,1 1 2 2 1 1 1 Qualls S,6-7 1 0 0 0 0 1 Clemens pitched to 4 batters in the 9th. Skaggs pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. WPSkaggs 2. UmpiresHome, Angel Campos; First, Jerry Meals; Second, Paul Emmel; Third, Jordan Baker. T:33. A, 672 (42,060). Cubs 7, Mets 4 New York Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi CYoung cf 3 0 1 1 Lake lf 5 0 1 2 Grndrs rf 4 0 1 0 NRmrz p 0 0 0 0 DWrght 3b 5 0 0 0 Ruggin cf-lf 3 0 0 0 Mejia p 0 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 4 1 2 1 Campll 1b-3b 4 1 1 0 SCastro ss 3 0 0 0 ABrwn lf 3 2 1 2 Valuen 3b 4 1 2 0 Flores 2b 5 1 2 0 Schrhlt rf 3 0 0 0 Tejada ss 3 0 1 1 Barney 2b 4 3 2 0 dArnad c 3 0 0 0 Whitsd c 3 0 0 1 BAreu ph 1 0 0 0 T.Wood p 2 1 1 3 Recker c 0 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 deGrm p 2 0 1 0 Coghln ph 0 0 0 0 DnMrp ph 1 0 0 0 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 Black p 0 0 0 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0 Edgin p 0 0 0 0 Bonifac ph-cf 0 1 0 0 Duda ph-1b 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 8 4 Totals 31 7 8 7 New York 000 002 200 4 Chicago 030 100 12x 7 EValbuena (4), Rizzo (4). DPChicago 1. LOBNew York 11, Chicago 6. 2BFlores (2), deGrom (1), Val buena (13), Barney 2 (3). 3BLake (2). HRA.Brown (2), Rizzo (11), T.Wood (2). SFWhiteside. IP H R ER BB SO New York deGrom 5 5 4 4 3 3 Black L,1-1 1 2 / 3 1 1 1 1 3 Edgin 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Mejia 1 2 2 2 1 1 Chicago T.Wood 5 4 2 2 5 3 Schlitter H,8 1 1 0 0 0 1 Grimm W,2-2 BS,1-1 1 2 2 2 0 0 Strop H,5 1 1 0 0 1 0 N.Ramirez S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 T.Wood pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. HBPby T.Wood (A.Brown). UmpiresHome, Clint Fagan; First, Tim Timmons; Second, Tim Welke; Third, Todd Tichenor. T:16. A,833 (41,072). This Date In Baseball June 7 1885 The American Association allowed pitchers to throw overhand. 1906 The Chicago Cubs scored 11 runs in the rst inning off New York Giants aces Christy Mathew son and Joe McGinnity and went on to a 19-0 victory. 1931 The Philadelphia Athletics left 18 base run ners on base and still beat the Detroit Tigers, 12-2. 1936 The New York Yankees and the Cleveland Indians played 16 innings without recording a strike out. The Yankees won 5-4. 1938 Cleveland pitcher Johnny Allen walked off the mound in the second inning and didnt return after plate umpire Bill McGowan wanted Allens dan gling sweat shirt s leeve to be cut off because it was distracting Boston Red Sox hitters. Allen was ned $250 by manager Ossie Vitt and the shirt ended up in the Hall of Fame. 1946 Chicago pitcher Claude Passeau won his own game with a two-run game-ending homer in the ninth inning against Brooklyn. The Cubs won 2-0. 1950 The Boston Red Sox had 42 total bases, including six home runs and 23 hits in a 20-4 rout of the St. Louis Browns. Boston sent 10 men to the plate in the rst, second, third and sixth innings. 1968 Oaklands Blue Moon Odom lost his bid for a no-hitter when Davey Johnson singled with two outs in the ninth inning. Odom settled for a 6-1 win over Baltimore. 1970 Vic Davalillo of the St. Louis Cardinals got a pinch hit in the seventh inning twice in the same game. The Cardinals beat the Padres, 10-7. 1972 Gene Alleys bases-loaded walk gave the Pittsburgh Pirates a 1-0, 18-inning victory over the San Diego Padres. 1982 Steve Garvey of the Los Angeles Dodgers became the fth major leaguer to play in 1,000 con secutive games. 1983 Philadelphias Steve Carlton struck out Lon nie Smith of the St. Louis Cardinals in the third in ning for career strikeout No. 3,522, overtaking Nolan Ryan as the career strikeout king. St. Louis, however, beat the Phillies, 2-1. 1989 Ernie Whitt had three hits and drove in three runs as the Toronto Blue Jays beat the Milwau kee Brewers 4-2 in the rst game in major league history played indoors and outdoors on the same day. With the threat of rain, the SkyDomes retract able roof was closed.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL WAYNE PARRY Associated Press LITTLE FALLS, N.J. Seventy years ago, a 19-year-old from St. Louis was on a small attack boat launching rockets at the Germans during the Allied inva sion of Normandy. Lawrence Peter Berra, a minor league baseball player who would later become known world wide as Yogi, emerged unscathed from that bloody day. Now 89 years old, Berra was honored Friday by the New Jersey museum that bears his name, as well as by the Navy and several veterans groups. His age prevented him from participating in ceremonies in France. He sat in a wheelchair, wearing a Navy blue Yankees windbreaker in the air conditioned room, along with a Yan kees cap. Berra did not speak during the ceremony. But he told The Asso ciated Press afterward that D-Day was amaz ing and awful, as he red at the Nazis from 300 yards offshore. You saw a lot of hor rors, he said in a voice now grown soft with age. I was fortunate. It was amazing going in, all the guys over there. Berra, who went on to win 10 World Series ti tles with the New York Yankees, was part of a 6-man crew operat ing a 36-foot LCSS boat, the letters standing for landing craft support, small. Berra previous ly joked that the let ters stood for landing craft suicide squad. Their mission was to re rockets at German gun targets to protect Allied troops struggling to storm the beach. Three of his comrades died in the invasion, which included 150,000 Allied personnel. It is widely considered the beginning of the turn ing of the war in the Al lies favor. We had orders not to go on the beach, Ber ra said. They went on their own, and they got it. We had to stay back and protect them. During the ceremo ny, Berra was lauded by the Bob Feller Act of Valor Award Foun dation, by the military support group Quilts of Honor, which presented him with a quilt bearing his likeness and sever al of his remembranc es of the day, as well as by several dozen sailors from New Jerseys Earle Naval Weapons Station. Former Los Angeles Dodgers manager Tom my Lasorda also attend ed but did not speak. It is tting that we gather here to honor an American treasure, said Peter Fertig, pres ident of the Bob Fell er award group. Law rence Peter Berra, better known as Yogi, served on a rocket boat and was at the tip of the spear at Normandy 70 years ago this morning. Imagine how you would have felt sitting in a boat and seeing so many missiles and rockets soaring over your head, and yet you and your comrades still have a job to do. What a debt of gratitude we owe to those who gave up their American dream so that we could live ours. Yogi Berra, D-Day vet, honored on 70th anniversary RICH SCHULTZ / AP Baseball Hall of Famer Yogi Berra is presented with a quilt and a medal by Cmdr. Jim Wallace during a D-Day presentation on Friday at the Yogi Berra Museum in Montclair, N.J. Berra served in the Navy 70 years ago as part of the D-Day invasion. GOLF DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press PINEHURST, N.C. The return to Pinehurst No. 2 always held the promise of being differ ent. Just not to this degree. Five years ago, when the USGA announced its radical plan of stag ing the U.S. Open and the U.S. Womens Open on the same golf course in consecutive weeks, no one would have imagined that the only player named Woods competing at Pinehurst No. 2 would be Chey enne, not Tiger. Cheyenne Woods qualied for her rst Womens Open on the same day her uncle, Ti ger Woods, withdrew as he recovers from back surgery. Phil Mickelson has an emotional connec tion to Pinehurst No. 2, the rst of his record six runner-up nishes in the U.S. Open. He has been pointing to this ever since he won the British Open last sum mer. Just his luck, there has been more atten tion on Clorox stock than his bid for a career Grand Slam in the last week. Mickelson has been linked to an insid er trading investigation, complete with a sur prise visit from the FBI after he walked off the golf course in Ohio. Im just trying to win a U.S. Open, Mickel son said. Right now Im just trying to get my game ready to nish off that Grand Slam, and Ive got seven to 10 days to really get my game sharp and ready. Thats all I can worry about for now. As for the golf course? Not even the Donald Ross masterpiece is like anyone remembers it. Shortly after Pine hurst No. 2 was award ed its third U.S. Open in 15 years the most for any golf course in more than a century the USGA signed off on a project to restore the course to its natu ral look, with sandy ar eas of wiregrass bushes and natural vegetation where there once was gnarly rough. A U.S. Open with out rough? That sounds as strange as a British Open without pot bun kers. Its what they want to call undergrowth. I call it weeds, said two-time U.S. Open champi on Curtis Strange, who played the course last month to prepare for his duties as an ESPN analyst. Its still going to be penal, and still go ing to be playing tough if you miss the fairway. The project required more than 35 acres of turf being removed, and only 450 of the 1,150 sprinkler heads remain. If all that wasnt enough, this will be the last time Johnny Mill er gets to call the shots from the television tow er. The USGA signed a 12-year deal with $1 bil lion with Fox Sports that starts next year. Golf is getting used to not having Woods around. He hasnt played in three months and already missed the Masters for the rst time in his career. The notion of Mickelson winning a U.S. Open at Pinehurst any U.S. Open, for that matter is more than enough to ll the void. Lefty is trying to be come only the sixth player to win all four majors since the Mas ters began in 1934. I would look at my self I would look at my career in a whole different light if I were able to get that fourth one, Mickelson said. The odds are stacked against him, though. Mickelson hasnt won since the British Open, and this is the rst time since 2003 that he has gone this deep into a season without having won a tournament any where in the world. You dont go to the U.S. Open and nd your game, Strange said. Then again, few play ers are more unpredict able. He won at Muir eld last summer in a major not even Mickel son thought he would ever get. When his wife was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2009 and Mickelsons mother was diagnosed a month later he nearly won the U.S. Open at Beth page Black. He has been coping with arthritis for the last four years. And the only headlines he has made in the last month were reports tying him to ac tivist investor Carl Icahn and Las Vegas gambler Billy Walters over timely stock trades of Clorox. Then again, such a distraction could be what he needs to allevi ate the pressure of try ing to win the major that has frustrated him for more than 20 years. If you look at Mickel sons career, whenever the focus has really, tru ly been on Phil, hes al ways struggled, former PGA champion Paul Azinger said. When hes trying to win the U.S. Open or when hes trying to become No. 1 in the world or whatev er it is, its always been difcult for him. So when hes spotlighted, it seems to never go com pletely like he wants or like its expected. When he kind of slips under the radar, things are al ways better. Justin Rose is the de fending champion, the latest player to have a chance to join Strange as the only back-toback U.S. Open cham pions in the last 60 years. Bubba Watson, the Masters champion and No. 3 player in the world, is the only player capable of the calendar Grand Slam. The story lines havent changed much this year. Pinehurst, however, is still the main attraction for this U.S. Open. Someone could put you in the perfect place off every tee and its still one of the hard est courses youve ever played, past U.S. Open champion Geoff Ogil vy said. The course will be the star. There are al ways 50 stories at a U.S. Open. By Thursday, the real story starts. A return to Pinehurst with a different landscape GERRY BROOME / AP The mens and womens U.S. Open Championship trophies are displayed in a bunker along the 18th fairway at Pinehurst Resort & Country Clubs Course No. 2 in Pinehurst, N.C. In what amounts to golfs version of a doubleheader, the USGA is making history by staging the U.S. Open and the U.S. Womens Open in consecutive weeks on the same golf course. OUTDOORS FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The next two week ends might be the best for anglers and, partic ularly, for those looking to test their shing acu men. Florida Governor Rick Scott and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Con servation Commission (FWC) announced re cently that anyone can wet a line in the states saltwater sheries with out a license ttoday and Sunday, and can sh the states freshwater reser voirs without possessing a license June 14 and 15. Florida is the Fish ing Capital of the World, Scott said. Fishing is an economic engine for our state, providing jobs from Pensacola to the Keys. These designated license-free shing days are a great opportuni ty for Floridians to cele brate summer with their families and loved one, enjoy the freedom of the great outdoors and get hooked on shing. License-free shing holidays have become a tradition of sorts in Florida. The FWC uses them to promote sh ing throughout the state, encouraging those who have never tried the sport and those who sh infrequently to try out the relaxing nature of the hobby. We hope visitors and residents alike will be able to join in the excite ment of Floridas salt water and freshwater shing this year by par ticipating in one of our li cense-free shing days, said FWC Chairman Richard Corbett. This is an excellent opportuni ty to share the fun and togetherness of a shing trip with the entire fam ily or to introduce some one to a lifelong hobby of shing. The FWC has two more license-free saltwater shing days scheduled Sept. 6 and Nov. 29 and two freshwater sh ing days set April 4-5, 2015. Anglers are reminded that, even though no li cense is needed to sh, bag limits, seasons and size restrictions will ap ply on all dates. Anyone looking for shing tips or to learn more about shing are encouraged to visit myf wc.com/shing. FWC announces license-free fishing days for states anglers

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 AUTO RACING JENNA FRYER Associated Press CHARLOTTE, N.C. After a stop to watch the Detroit Lions practice, Joey Logano felt con dent he picked the right career. As a race car driv er, Logano accepts the dangers that come with his sport. He would take that over getting drilled repeatedly by a line backer. Logano, at 6-foot-1, 140 pounds, was admit tedly intimidated as he watched the Lions prac tice because I felt re ally, really small com pared to them. There are some really big dudes out there. I feel like my sport is a lot safer, Logano said. We may look cra zy going 200 mph, but I would much rather hit the wall at 200 than have a 300-pound line backer coming at me. The NFL has agreed to a $765 million set tlement of a head inju ries lawsuit with hun dreds of players, though the deal was rejected by a federal judge in Jan uary. NASCAR, since the 2001 death of Dale Earnhardt at the Day tona 500, has made tre mendous strides in safety advancements. In 2012, Dale Earnhardt Jr. missed two races during the champion ship portion of the sea son with a concussion, and NASCAR this year mandated preseason baseline testing for all participants. The safety standards make Logano feel safe in his race car. Our hits may be pret ty brutal, but at the same time we have done a lot to our race cars to make them safer, Logano said during his Tuesday visit, which was part of a promotional tour for Michigan International Speedway. NASCAR has a con stant program of always being able to move up and test cars and crash cars and try to gure out what we can do to make them safer and make the crush zones crush and if there are parts that need to be stiffer they make them stiff, he said. I dont think there are as many areas in football to im prove on. Obviously you have pads and helmets, but you are still going to get hit every time. Asked what position hed play on a football team, Logano revealed he performed horribly during a visit with the New England Patriots in which he tried to learn how to kick a eld goal. I wouldnt be good at any position, he ad mitted. I dont real ly know where I would t in. Probably on the bench somewhere. FROM HIGH TO LOW Ryan Hunter-Reay was run ragged across the country during a media blitz following his Indianapolis 500 victory, and the Ameri can didnt get a chance to relax until he got to the race track last week end in Detroit. But the euphoria from Indy came to a crashing halt in his rst qualify ing session when Hunt er-Reay hit the wall and damaged the rear sus pension. It set the tone for a miserable week end at Belle Isle, where Hunter-Reay logged n ishes of 16th and 19th in the doubleheader event. Even worse, his point lead vanished. Hunter-Reay left Indy up 400 points over Will Power, but Belle Isle dropped him to third in the standings, down 27. It was a long week end, he said. Ill try to erase this one from my memory and move on to Texas. Nothing we did worked. Next is a Saturday night race at Texas Mo tor Speedway, the sec ond oval on the IndyCar schedule. Hunter-Reay was second at Texas last year, his rst podium in seven career starts. It is such a big track, but it is so challeng ing, Hunter-Reay said. Right now, with our (aero) package the way it is, the tracks condi tion the way it is with our Firestone tires, its racing like a shorter oval at higher speeds. Its got every kind of mixture of difculty. It always ends up being one heck of a show. Logano believes NASCAR is safer than football MOLLY RILEY / AP Joey Loganos pit crew works on his car during a pit stop in last weeks NASCAR Nationwide series at Dover International Speedway in Dover, Del. COLLEGE FOOTBALL KURT VOIGT Associated Press FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. Frank Broyles is seem ingly everywhere at Ar kansas, and not just because his name sur rounds the eld inside Razorback Stadium or because of his statue outside the athletic com plex that bears his name. It is because, even at 89, the schools most successful football coach and unquestioned pa triarch of athletics still comes into the ofce ev ery day. Broyles legendary ca reer at Arkansas, one that spans 56 years in various roles, will come to a close at the end of this month. The former athletic di rector has worked for the schools fundraising arm, the Razorback Founda tion, since his rst retire ment at the end of 2007, but hes about to transi tion into a similar role for what his daughter, Betsy Arnold, calls his second legacy helping those who care for loved ones with Alzheimers disease. While his pace has slowed somewhat over the years, though Ar nold said hes healthy as a horse. Broyles has re mained a xture at Ar kansas football and bas ketball games as well as remaining hard at work promoting the uni versity and state he ad opted as his own when he rst arrived before the 1958 football season. For the past 56 years, I have had the privilege of working in the only job I ever wanted to be the head football coach and then the athletic direc tor of the Razorbacks, Broyles said. The Razor backs have always been my passion. The Georgia native will be honored at a banquet this weekend, featuring speakers and video pre sentations from some of the most well-known names in football. Dal las Cowboys owner Jer ry Jones, former coach es Johnny Majors, Lou Holtz, Ken Hateld and Houston Nutt, and for mer ABC colleague Keith Jackson are among the many who will pay trib ute. They represent a fraction of those inu enced by Broyles in his lifetime, a remarkable tale of achievement. Hes a life teacher, Jones told The Associat ed Press He always spoke about football as it re lated to life ... All things pointed to lifes lessons. Broyles has excelled in nearly every role hes tak en on, accomplishments that have come as an athlete, coach, commen tator, administrator and caregiver. His most recent suc cess has come since the 2004 death of his wife, Barbara, from compli cations with Alzheimers. Afterward, Broyles start ed the Frank and Barba ra Broyles Foundation CareGivers United, an Alzheimers education organization that Arnold heads today as its presi dent. Broyles wrote a book on the subject, full of football parallels such as remaining positive in difcult times, as well as tips and strategies to caring for Alzheimers patients. Arnold said 800,000 copies of her fa thers book have been published, in 11 lan guages, and Saturdays banquet will help raise money for the founda tion where Broyles plans to continue work ing after his retirement from the university. In 50 years, people are going to look back and thats what they are go ing to remember him for, his second legacy, Ar nold said. Broyles primary lega cy, of course, is forever a part of Arkansas athlet ics. His record of 144-58-5 in 19 seasons from 195876 is easily the winnin gest in school history, and he delivered the only national championship in 1964 with Jones and former Miami and Dal las coach Jimmy John son among those on the roster. Former Oklaho ma coach Barry Switzer was an assistant coach at the time. Switzer was one of many fo rmer Broyles as sistants who went on to coaching success across the country, a group that included Johnson, Ma jors, former Iowa coach Hayden Fry and former Washington Redskins coach Joe Gibbs among many others. His coach ing tree was so prolic that the Broyles Award, recognizing the top as sistant football coach in college football annually, was established in 1996. Switzer was entering his junior year as a play er with the Razorbacks when Broyles arrived af ter one season at Mis souri. The Arkansas na tive had just nished his fourth season as head coach of the Sooners when he said Broyles who was set to focus on his athletic director du ties called and offered the job of replacing him as coach at Arkansas. With future Heisman Trophy winner Billy Sims headlining a talent-lad en roster at Oklahoma, Switzer turned down his former coach. Swit zer never forgot what Broyles meant to his ca reer. I wouldnt have had a career in athletics if not for him coming to Ar kansas, Switzer told the AP. Him coming to Ar kansas in is the best thing to ever happen to me, and I think its the best thing to ever hap pen to the state of Arkan sas. Following a tumultu ous nal few years as athletic director in cluding a racial-discrim ination lawsuit by former basketball coach No lan Richardson that was eventually dismissed and off-the-eld dra ma involving Nutt and his relationships with a group of Springda le players and then-as sistant Gus Malzahn Broyles decided to retire at the end of 2007. His successor, Jeff Long, arrived on campus three mo nths before the end of Broyles tenure. The current Arkan sas athletic director, who grew up listen ing to Broyles as a col lege football analyst on television, admitted he was a little cautious at rst about starting his job on campus before Broyles retirement. He said Broyles went out of his way to make the tran sition as easy as possible a theme that contin ued after Long took over and Broyles moved into his current role with the Razorback Foundation. It led to a respect Long carries wi th him today. Broyles closing out career at Arkansas after 56 years FERD KAUFMAN / AP Arkansas coach Frank Broyles is carried off the eld by players Teddy Barnes, left, and Richard LaFargue (52) following his teams 30-6 victory over Texas A & M in 1975 in Little Rock, Ark. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Associated Press HOUSTON The Houston Texans have signed No. 1 overall pick Jadeveon Clowney. The team didnt re lease any details on the contract. Clowney, a de fensive end who will be conver ted to a line ba cker in Houstons 3-4 defensive scheme, had 130 tackles, includ ing 47 for losses and 24 sacks in three seasons at South Carolina. He also set a school record by forcing nine fum bles in his career. The Texans hope the 6-foot-5, 266-pound Clowney will pair with 2012 Defensive Player of the Year J.J. Watt to create one of the most fearsome pass rushes in the NFL. Hes the third top overall pick in team history. Houston se lected quarterback Da vid Carr in 2002 and defensive end Mario Williams in 2006. Top pick Clowney signs with Texans Thank you for reading the local newspaper!

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014

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P robably a dozen or so years ago, Reggie and Betty Burleigh asked me to perform their funerals. I was honored and accepted, though I really didnt see the day coming. It came on Monday. I was honored to be a part of Reg gies tribute, the tribute of a wonderful man and father. Ive known Reggie and Bet ty for about 20 years. The setting of our rst meeting was rather ominous. It was a gray, rainy, windy fall day at Hickory Point Park on Lake Harris. The occasion was the rst Client Appreciation Pic nic for Schmidt Financial Re sources, where my wife was the ofce manager. Since it was a rst-time event, we had no idea what or who to expect that day. But with the bad weather we didnt expect much. Still, it was discouraging as time passed on and no one had ar rived besides the Schmidts and Reeds. That all changed when Reggie and Betty showed up with their canoe on a trailer. I instantly liked them, and not just because somebody nally arrived. Reggie was just a likable guy. It was quickly obvious he was a good and gentle man. Our paths crossed more frequent ly as I became engrossed in local history, which was also a passion of Bettys. We saw each other at meetings and during research trips. On Monday I got to meet the whole family ve sons and one daughter. They closely reect my family, but I have two sisters. All ve boys gave their re ections about their father. What a tribute. Each son talked about special one-onone time with their dad. As a boy with six siblings I know just how unusual that is. I se riously dont remember ever having such times with my dad. I made sure I had them with my girls but there are only two of them. Finding, or making, the time was a lot easier. Reggies obituary, found in the Daily Commercial summed up what the boys said in four words, He loved his family. I know my dad loved me. But I long to have what Reg gies boys had. John wrote, in 1 John 3:18: Little children, let us not love in word or talk but in deed and in truth. Reggie showed them how much he loved them with ev ery special minute he gave them. A funeral doesnt need to be a sad time. Oh, we miss those were remembering but just as we have all been born, we all die. Its nev er convenient and rarely, if ever, welcomed. Were told life is like a mist, a vapor. Life is the dash between the birth and death dates on a grave marker. But it was so much more for Reggie. And his family. He loved his family. What an epitaph. What a legacy to leave his family. He Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 SUNDAY A -IN-1 PENTECOST WORSHIP SERVICE AT FIRST UNITED METHOD IST CHURCH: At 10 a.m., celebrating the roll of the Holy Spirit in our lives and combining all three worship ser vices into one, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Call 352-478-6412 or go to www.mtdorafumc.org for in formation. MONDAY RSVP NEEDED TODAY FOR PRAYER AND INSPIRATIONAL BREAKFAST WITH COACH GENE STALLINGS: From 7:30 to 9 a.m. on Thursday at Harbor Hills Country Club, Regency Ballroom, 6538 Lake Grifn Road in Lady Lake. Hosted by Ro-Mac Lumber. Call Re becca Ballash at 352-314-3190 or email rebecca.ballash@romaclum ber.com for RSVP or information. SINGLES BIBLE STUDY AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: From 6 to 7 p.m. at the church 251 Avenida Los Ange los, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305. WEDNESDAY FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH MENS BIBLE STUDY AND BREAKFAST: At 7:30 a.m. at Hacienda Hills. Call 352-2599305 for details. EVENING BIBLE STUDY: At 6:30 p.m. at Fairway Christian Church, 259 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. FRIDAY CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM FRI DAY EVENING SHABBAT SERVICE: At 7 p.m. at the synagogue, 315 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Refreshments fol lowing. Go to www.bethsholomor ida.org or call Linda Bork at 352-3150309 for details. FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH IN MOUNT DORA HOSTS RUMMAGE AND BAKE SALE: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the church, 950 N. Donnelly St. Do nations accepted until June 11. Call Robin Miller at 352-455-4507. GAME NIGHT: At 6:30 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 259 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-2599305 for details. JUNE 15-19 GANGWAY TO GALILEE VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL: From 6 to 7:30 p.m., Faith Lutheran Church, 2727 S. Grove St., in Eustis. Call the church at 352589-5433 for information. JUNE 16-20 MEGA SPORTS CAMP VACATION BI BLE SCHOOL AT OXFORD ASSEMBLY: Sports, games, food, Bible study, mu sic and more for kids in grades K-6, from 9 a.m. to noon at the church, 12114 N. U.S. Highway 301, in Ox ford. Call 352-748-6124 for informa tion and registration. JUNE 16-20 VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT FAITH COMMUNITY CHURCH: From 9 a.m. to noon, for children 4 years old through sixth grade, at the church, 1107 Grifn Road, in Leesburg. Reg ister at www.faithccleesburg.org or call the church at 352-728-3344. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS RICK REED Special to The Daily Commercial When the going gets tough the tough get praying. At least thats what ofcials with Ro-Mac Lumber and Great South ern Wood Preserving have decided to do by offering a prayer and inspi rational breakfast Thursday morn ing at Harbor Hills Country Club in Lady Lake. Gene Stallings, a former college and NFL head coach, will be the special guest speaker. Its tough being in the building industry right now, said Don Ma gruder, CEO of the lumber company in Leesburg. Thats the real reason for this event. So many in our indus try have had a very tough time of it the last ve or six years. Everybody needs a little encouragement. This event is something a lot of our people in our industry need. Were putting this on to give them a little hope and give them a little in spiration. Stallings knows something about tough goings. He was one of the leg endary Paul Bear Bryants Junc tion Boys, while playing college football at Texas A&M Universi ty from 1954. ESPN made a movie about Bryants grueling 10day football boot camp in Junction, Texas. Stallings was one of the sur vivors. He was on Bryants Alabama staff in 1964 when they won a national ti tle and, at the age of 29, was named the head coach of Texas A&M. Stallings was head coach at Ala bama from 1990-96 and won the National Championship in 1992. He coached 14 years under Tom Landry and was part of the Dallas Cowboys Super Bowl XII championship team. Stallings has been inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame, Alabama Sports Hall of Fame, Texas Sports Hall of Fame, Texas A&M Hall of Fame, Gator Bowl Hall of Fame and Cotton Bowl Hall of Fame, ac cording to his website. Although Stallings knows foot ball, Magruder said hell talk about something more important. He has heard Stallings speak on several oc casions. Coach Stallings will speak less about football and more about life, said Magruder. Hes an amazingly wonderful speaker. He has a won derful testimony about life. Getting it right in life is much more import ant than football. Stallings has received many hu manitarian awards, including the Arthritis Humanitarian Award of Al abama, National Boys Club Alum ni of the Year, Dallas Father of the Year, Humanitarian Award of the Li ons Club of Alabama and Paris Boys Club Wall of Honor, according to his website. Pastor Sidney Brock of Heritage Community Church and Father Thomas Trees of St. James Episco pal Church will also be speaking at the event. This is our third prayer break fast, said Magruder. We want to make it an annual event. We dont come in and try to sell anything. We just want to give encouragement and ask you to have a time of reec tion. Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply was founded in 1945 by the McDonald and Robuck families in Green Cove Springs. A second yard was opened in Tallahassee later that year, and the company ofcially took the Ro-Mac name with the purchase of Leesburg Lumber and Supply in 1947, accord ing to the companys website. Ro-Mac opened a store in Lady Lake under Dan Robucks direc tion, and acquired Golden Triangle Supply in Mount Dora in the ear ly 1990s. The company greatly ex panded its garage door installation business with several acquisitions. Magruder joined the company in 1998, and oversaw the construction and opening of Truss Ro-Mac Lum ber, which now has four locations. We look forward to this event, Magruder said. Coach Stallings is a wonderful person, really a role model to a lot of people because hes lived a wonderful life. Magruder said the 7:30-9 a.m. event is directed toward people in the building trade but is open to all. Seating is limited. RSVP Rebecca Ballash at 352-314-3190 or via email at rebecca.ballash@romaclumber. com. LADY LAKE Prayer and inspirational breakfast to feature former coach Gene Stallings MARC GOLDEN / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Gene Stallings speaks at the annual Etowah County American Values lunch on April 15 in Gadsden, Ala. Time for a pep talk Coach Stallings will speak less about football and more about life. Hes an amazingly wonderful speaker. He has a wonderful testimony about life. Getting it right in life is much more important than football. Don Magruder, CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber Reggie Burleigh loved his family, as we all should SEE EVENTS | C3 SEE REED | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 loved his family and he loved children. He had time for his kids and their friends. Were told in the Gospels one of the angri est times Jesus ever ex perienced was when his Apostles rebuked parents who brought their chil dren to Jesus so he might lay his hands on them and pray for them. Mark tells us when Je sus saw it, he was indig nant. He said to the Apos tles, Let the children come to me; do not hinder them, for to such belongs the kingdom of God. Truly, I say to you, whoever does not receive the kingdom of God like a child shall not enter it. And he took them in his arms and blessed them, laying his hands on them. Reggie not only had time for kids, but he did many more things not listed in his obituary the things that made up his life line between birth and death. It might be considered a small thing to show up at that rst picnic. But Bet ty and Reggie said they would be there and they were. They showed up. Its obvious that Reg gie spent a lifetime show ing up. Showing up and loving his family. Its a memory the family will always have. Its a legacy they can live up to. Its a challenge for all of us. I told Betty and the kids, Rick, Rod, Randy, Lance, Mitch and Lisa, our hearts were with them Monday. Let it be said of all of us, We loved our family, in word and deed. Indeed. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 383-1458 or email ricoh007@aol.com. JUNE 18 REGISTRATION DUE TODAY FOR ALL ABOUT FAIRWAY CLASS: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on June 21, at Fairway Christian Church, 259 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. JUNE 21 OUR COUNTRYS BIRTHDAY PARTY CELEBRATION AT FAITH LUTHERAN SCHOOL: Begins at 11 a.m. with the Celebrate American pro gram. Picnic at noon, free to the public with hot dogs, baked beans, watermelon, face painting and other events. Call the church, 2727 Grove St., Eustis, at 352-5895433 for details. JUNE 23-27 AGENCY D3 DISCOVER, DECIDE, DEFEND! VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: From 6 to 8:30 p.m. for kids 3 years old to middle school, 402 Oxford St., in Wildwood. Call the church at 352-748-1822 or go to www.fb cwildwood.org to register or for information. VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT AGENCY D3 DISCOVER, DECIDE, DE FEND!: From 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at First Baptist Church, 137 E. Cherry St., in Groveland, for kids in K-fth grades. Call the church at 352-429-2651 to register. EVENTS FROM PAGE C1 REED FROM PAGE C1 NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY Pope Francis ousted the all-Italian board of the Vaticans nan cial watchdog agency Thurs day and installed a more in ternational set of experts following clashes between the board and the agencys director. The four new board mem bers are from Italy, Singa pore, Switzerland and the United States. The previous board of the Financial Information Au thority had complained that it was being kept in the dark about agency activities since Swiss anti-money-launder ing expert Rene Bruelhart ar rived as director in 2012. The inghting led Italian Cardi nal Attilio Nicora to resign as authority president earli er this year. The Vatican created the agency in 2010 to super vise and regulate the Holy Sees financial activities and share financial informa tion with other countries to comply with internation al anti-money laundering and anti-terror financing norms. Under Bruelharts direction, the Holy See has entered into about a dozen financial information-shar ing agreements with other countries. One of the former Ital ian board members, Gi useppe Dalla Torre, is also president of the Vatican tri bunal, creating a poten tial conflict of interest giv en that the independent financial watchdog agen cy forwards suspected cas es of financial crimes to the tribunals prosecutors for further investigation. According to the agen cys new statutes and broad ened mandate, approved in November, board members must have recognized pro fessional competence in le gal, economic and nancial elds, and be free from any conict of interest. In a related appointment Thursday, the Vatican named Tommaso Di Ruzza as Bru elharts deputy. Di Ruzza is a respected international jurist who held a key role in rewrit ing the Vaticans anti-mon ey laundering law in 2012 to comply with international norms. Pope Francis shakes up Vatican financial watchdog GREGORIO BORGIA / AP Pope Francis waves as he arrives in St. Peters Square for his weekly general audience, at the Vatican on Wednesday. ALAN CLENDENNING Associated Press MADRID Spains cabinet on Friday ap proved a bill allowing descendants of Jews forced into exile centu ries ago the right to dual citizenship, but said ap plicants will have to take a Spanish culture test in addition to hav ing their ancient ties to the nation vetted by ex perts. Sephardic Jews who want to apply must have their heritage checked by the Spanish Federation of Jewish Communities or by rabbis where they live, Deputy Prime Minister Soraya Saenz de Santamaria said. She did not provide details about the culture test but said it will be developed by the Cervantes Institute, which promotes Spanish language and culture abroad. The plan aims to x what the government calls the historic mis take of sending Jews into exile starting in 1492, forcing them to convert to Catholicism or burning them at the stake during the Inqui sition. It is expected to pass easily in Parlia ment because the rul ing Popular Party has an absolute majority. The reform will allow dual nationality, en abling the newly minted Spaniards to retain their previous citizenship. Spain currently grants that privilege only to Latin Americans. With this gesture Spain is doing justice and xing the mistake that led to the expulsion of the Jews, the federa tion said in a statement. The term Sephardic means Spanish in Hebrew, but the label has come also to apply to one of the two main variants of Jewish religious practice. The other and globally dominant one is Ashkenazic, which applies to Jews whose lineage, in recent times, is traced to northern and eastern Europe. Because of mixing be tween the groups and other factors, there is no accepted gure for the global Sephardic popu lation. Reasonable esti mates would range be tween a fth and a third of the worlds roughly 13 million Jews. Hundreds of thou sands live in France and already have EU pass ports. But the largest community is in Israel, where almost half of the 6 million Jews are con sidered Sephardic. Spain approves citizenship plan for Sephardic Jews The Associated Press WASHINGTON A group of Ro man Catholic bishops and Orthodox Christians wants the Vatican to lift a ban on married priests for a small segment of the American church. The committee wants the Vatican to allow ordination for married men in Eastern-rite Catholic churches in North America. Eastern-rite Catholics accept the authority of the pope but have many of their own rituals and liturgy. There are more than a dozen Eastern Cath olic church groups in North America, but their total numbers are small. Eastern Catholic churches in the Middle East and Europe already or dain married men. But the Vatican banned the practice in America in the 1920s, after Latin-rite bishops complained it was confusing for pa rishioners. The North American Ortho dox-Catholic Theological Consulta tion issued its call to end the ban Fri day. Panel: End ban on married priests TIM TALLEY Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY A federal judge has granted nearly 200 Catholic employers an injunction to tempo rarily prevent the U.S. government from forc ing them to provide in surance coverage for contraceptives. The Catholic Bene fits Association filed a lawsuit in March al leging that a provision of the Affordable Care Act forced them to vi olate their religious objections to con traception and abor tion-inducing drugs. On Wednesday, U.S. District Judge Da vid Russell of Oklaho ma City granted an in junction that exempts members from any fines or penalties aris ing from not comply ing with the provision while their objections are litigated. The association which includes arch dioceses, an insurance company and a nurs ing home across al most 2,000 Catholic parishes nationwide believes in the Catho lic teaching that their ministries should in clude health care to their employees. But members also believe in the Catholic teach ing that any articial interference with the creation and nurture of new life is wrong, Rus sell said. The harm posed to these plaintiffs absent relief is quite tangible they will either face severe monetary pen alties or be required to violate their religious beliefs, he said. An attorney for the government, trial at torney Bradley P. Hum phreys of the U.S. Department of Jus tice, declined to com ment Thursday on the judges ruling. Catholic ofcials praised the decision. The administration has already effective ly granted exemptions from the mandate to various employ ers whose plans cover more than 130 million employees, Oklaho ma City Archbishop Paul S. Coakley said in a statement. Were simply seeking the same exemption for Catholic employers who have religious ob jections to the unjust requirements of the mandate. President of the Catholic Benets As sociation Baltimore Archbishop William Lori, said the group was formed to sup port Catholic employ ers in providing qual ity, cost-competitive and morally compliant health care benets for their employees. Yesterdays decision makes this a reality, Lori said. The owners of the Hobby Lobby won a favorable ruling in a similar lawsuit in the same federal court and at the 10th U.S. Cir cuit Court of Appeals. The chain of arts-andcrafts stores does not want to provide insur ance coverage for cer tain forms of contra ception that it nds objectionable on reli gious grounds. Justices of the U.S. Supreme Court heard oral arguments in the case in March but have not handed down a rul ing. Coakley said Catholic employers care deep ly about the health and well-being of their employees. Catholic group exempt from contraceptives rule The administration has already effectively granted exemptions from the mandate to various employers whose plans cover more than 130 million employees. Paul S. Coakley, Oklahoma City Archbishop

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 PAUL WISEMAN AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON Central banks cant x everything. The European Central Bank took bold steps Thursday to protect Eu ropes fragile economic recovery, cutting inter est rates and offering to pump more money into the nancial system. Economists general ly praised the moves, which are designed to raise dangerously low ination in the 18 coun tries that use the euro and encourage lending. The ECBs steps could also make exporters more competitive by re ducing the euros value and thereby making Eu ropes goods less expen sive abroad. But they say Europes economy wont return to health until it receives long-term xes that the ECB cant provide on its own. The ECBs actions will help, but only on the margin, said Mark Zan di, chief economist at Moodys Analytics. This will be a very long road. Zandi says banks across the continent must strengthen their own nances, possibly with taxpayer help, be fore theyre healthy and condent enough to ramp up lending. Countries such as Italy and France need to revamp regulations that discourage businesses from hiring. They must, for instance, make it easier for employers to cut wages, rather than lay people off, during hard times. And Germans, far more prosperous than their neighbors, need to buy more products and services from the rest of Europe. The U.S. Federal Re serve and other central banks long ago used up their traditional tool for xing economies and then unleashed more untested measures. The Fed, the Bank of Japan and the Bank of England have aggres sively bought govern ment bonds to try to push long-term rates lower and thereby en courage borrowing and spending a policy known as quantitative easing or QE. The ECB has balked at going that far. It balked again Thurs day. But President Ma rio Draghi said the ECB would prepare for a program to buy bonds made up of loans to small businesses. The idea would be to accel erate lending to small companies. For the rst time in its history, the ECB will start charging banks for depositing mon ey at the central bank. This step is intended to nudge banks to lend rather than hoard cash. Draghi pledged to do still more, raising hopes among investors that he will pursue a big Fed-style bond-buying program in the future. Are we nished? he said at a news confer ence. The answer is no. Ross, T.J. Maxx, Dollar Tree coming to replace Kmart DANICA KIRKA Associated Press LONDON Government snooping into phone net works is extensive worldwide, one of the worlds largest cell phone companies revealed Friday, saying that several countries demand direct ac cess to its networks without warrant or prior notice. The detailed report from Vodafone, which covers the 29 countries in which it operates in Europe, Africa and Asia, provides the most comprehensive look to date at how governments monitor mobile phone communications. It amounts to a call for a debate on the issue as businesses increasingly worry about being seen as worthy of trust. The most explosive revela tion was that in six countries, authorities require immedi ate access to an operators network bypassing legal niceties like warrants. It did not name the countries for le gal reasons and to safeguard employees working there. In those countries, Voda fone will not receive any form of demand for lawful inter ception access as the rele vant agencies and authori ties already have permanent access to customer commu nications via their own direct link, the report said. The revelations have fo cused particular attention on the role of Western tech nology and telecommunica tions rms, which stand ac cused of facilitating the mass surveillance by giving spies unrestricted access to their networks. Several Silicon Val ley companies have since at tempted to restore consum ers trust by publishing data on government surveillance. But telecoms companies found themselves in an even more uncomfortable posi tion. Historically closer to governments since many were once state-owned, tele coms companies are much more heavily regulated and have employees on the ground. By making its report pub lic, together with a breakdown on requests for informa tion, Vodafone took the step of entering the internation al debate about balancing the rights of privacy against secu rity. Rather than being stuck with responsibility and back lash when consumers realize their data has been scooped up without their knowledge, companies have decided it is time to push for a debate. Companies are recogniz ing they have a responsibili ty to disclose government ac cess, said tech expert Daniel Castro. This is new. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.53 102.45 Euro $1.3647 $1.3658 Pound $1.6812 $1.6813 Swiss franc 0.8932 0.8916 Canadian dollar 1.0931 1.0926 Mexican peso 12.9226 12.8786 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,924.28 + 88.17 NASDAQ 4,321.40 + 25.17 S&P 500 1,949.44 + 8.98 GOLD 1,252.50 0.80 SILVER 18.99 0.092 CRUDE OIL 102.66 + 0.18 T-NOTE 10-year 2.60 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com SCOTT MAYEROWITZ Associated Press NEW YORK Getting people onboard a cruise ship can be tough. They fear bland buffets, de bilitating stomach bugs and a crowd whose idea of excitement is playing canasta. Even the CEO of the worlds second-biggest cruise line admits he once avoided cruises. I had always thought Im too sophisticated for this, says Richard Fain, CEO of Royal Caribbean. That initial hesitation over what Fain calls old myths is a big stumbling block. But at the moment its far from his only challenge. The cruise industry has suffered through a difcult few years. Like airlines and hotels, cruise bookings plunged during the Great Reces sion. Then, just as the in dustry was recovering, Carnival Corp.s Costa Concordia sunk off the coast of Italy, leaving 32 passengers dead. A se ries of well-publicized mishaps, including res, electrical failures and outbreaks of vomiting and diarrhea, also left vacationers wary. Fain tries to lure re luctant cruisers with on board ice skating, rock climbing, a surng ma chine and skydiving sim ulator. Hes also boosted advertising and incen tives to travel agents, al though he acknowledges that the best promotion is when happy vacationers get off his ships and rave about the cruise to family, friends and co-workers. Nobody takes a cruise simply because they saw an ad, he says. His method is work ing. Royal Caribbean carried 4.9 million pas sengers last year, com pared with 3.5 million a decade ago. And he sees untapped potential. One in four Americans has tried a cruise, while mil lions of people in China are just now embarking on their rst vacations. The passengers have returned but Fain says prices arent yet back to pre-recession levels. New ships have more rooms with balconies and include more amenities. For instance, the Oasis of the Seas has 26 different places to dine, some which charge an extra fee. Overall, passengers spend 25 percent more than those on older vessels. New ships are also more fuel efcient, costing Royal Caribbean 20 percent less, per passenger, to operate. More than half of Roy al Caribbeans custom ers now come from out side the U.S. And they tend to pay more than Americans. Vodafone: Governments snoop on a global scale A CEOs mission: luring reluctant cruise takers AP FILE PHOTO This le photo shows the Royal Caribbean cruise lines Navigator of the Seas pulls out of New Orleans on the Mississippi River. MOUNT DORA AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Three new stores T.J.Maxx, Ross Dress For Less and Dollar Tree are planned for the former Kmart lo cation on Highway 441 next to Hobby Lobby in Mount Dora, according to plans from the city of Mount Dora and its public communications ofcer Kelda Senior. Connie Wong, of Ross investor and media re lations, conrmed in an email that a lease has been signed for a Mount Dora location. Wong said the store will be about 25,000 square feet and, on aver age, each Ross employs around 50 fulland parttime employees. Senior said all three stores are popular and will be a welcomed ad dition to the city. It will be nice to have these three major brand stores right here in our area, she said. Senior wrote in an email that the former Kmart building will be converted into three separate spaces for the stores. Work will begin in the next two weeks and all three stores are pro jected to be open some time this fall, she said. The contractor is West Palm Beach-based Ken nedy Contractors. TJX, whose businesses include T.J.Maxx, issued a statement saying com pany ofcials have not made any announce ments regarding this lo cation at this time. Robert Chandler IV, the director of Lake Countys economic de velopment and tour ism department, said redevelopment of exist ing buildings is a good thing, and Mount Dora has reached the point where regional and na tional chains are look ing at the city as a viable location. Were excited to see that people are starting to invest in Mount Dora and redevelopments happening, he said. Thats always good anytime you can take a building, an existing building, and make a productive use out of it, thats a positive. Senior said Mount Dora is a good location with Orlando traf c on U.S. Highway 441 and she thinks the city will see even more of this type of develop ment once the Wekiva Parkway connections are completed. Dollar Tree already has two stores in Lees burg, one in Eustis, one in Lady Lake, one in Cl ermont, and one in Bushnell. There are Ross Dress For Less and T.J. Maxx stores in Clermont and Lady Lake. Can ECB fix Europes economy? PETROS GIANNAKOURIS / AP Protesting former Finance Ministry cleaning staff, who lost their jobs last year, scufe with riot police outside a Finance Ministry building in Athens on Tuesday. Greece has been rocked by violence since austerity measures designed to settle the countrys economy were instituted several years ago. Financial moves may not be enough to stifle countries stagnation

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.77+.16 ACE Ltd2.54eu104.92+.41 ADT Corp.8033.68+.64 AES Corp.2014.46+.18 AFLAC1.4862.53+.58 AGCO.4455.67+.40 AK Steel...6.43+.08 AMC Ent n.8024.00+1.05 AOL...36.21+.29 AVG Tech...20.09+.40 Aarons.08u34.24+.30 AbbottLab.8840.05-.10 AbbVie1.68fu55.10-.20 AberFitc.8039.51+.21 AbdAsPac.426.23+.01 Accenture1.86e83.53-.05 AccessMid2.30f63.37+.47 AccoBrds...6.16+.10 Accuride...5.30-.01 Actavis...209.09+1.09 Acuity.52130.82+2.80 AMD...4.06-.02 AdvSemi.18e6.35-.07 AdvOil&Gs...6.74-.04 AecomTch...33.10+.60 AegeanMP.0410.52+.08 Aegon.30e9.01+.04 AerCap...47.90-.10 Aeropostl...3.42-.13 Aetna.9079.47+.35 AffilMgrs...201.58+3.03 Agilent.5359.01+.41 Agnico g.3230.70-.02 Agrium g3.0090.80-.17 AirLease.12u42.44+.06 AirProd3.08123.55+.69 Airgas2.20f109.70+1.27 AlaskaAir1.0099.91+1.01 Albemarle1.10u72.18+.71 AlcatelLuc.18e3.95-.03 Alcoa.12u14.35+.35 Alere...35.88-.50 AllegTch.7241.30+.71 Allegion n.32u55.83+1.52 Allergan.20165.06-.84 Allete1.9649.87+.10 AlliData...266.20+7.86 AlliBInco.41a7.38-.05 AlliBern1.80e26.00+.36 AlliantTch1.28135.42+1.43 AlldNevG...2.85+.09 AlldWldA s.90fu37.68-.28 AllisonTrn.4830.51+.10 Allstate1.12u59.32+.21 AllyFin n...23.60+.09 AlonUSA.2414.19-.20 AlphaNRs...3.39+.03 AlpAlerMLP1.09eu18.48+.07 AltisResid1.20e28.03+.36 Altria1.9241.39+.10 Ambev n.22e7.18+.15 Ameren1.6039.37-.24 AMovilL.34e20.37+.36 AmApparel....62+.00 AmAxle...19.41+.22 AmCampus1.52f39.10-.51 AEagleOut.5010.54-.09 AEP2.0054.07-.10 AEqInvLf.18f23.77+.09 AHm4Rnt n.20u17.94-.05 AmIntlGrp.50u55.29+.47 AmTower1.36fu90.42+.69 AmWtrWks1.24f47.95-.17 Ameriprise2.32fu118.04+2.25 AmeriBrgn.9472.50-.29 Ametek.36f53.80+.53 Amphenol.80u97.59+.72 Anadarko1.08f102.33+.12 AnglogldA...15.84-.05 ABInBev2.82e111.09+.68 Ann Inc...39.40+.45 Annaly1.35e11.63+.06 Annies...28.10-.40 AnteroRs n...63.43-.09 Anworth.49e5.33+.01 Aon plc1.00fu90.51+.45 Apache1.0094.31+1.14 AptInv1.0431.80-.13 ApolloGM4.25e27.10+.51 Aramark n.3026.76+.04 ArcelorMit.2015.36+.15 ArchCoal.04m3.53+.12 ArchDan.9645.18+.21 AristaNet n...55.00... 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SA3.19e70.98+.68 TotalSys.4031.15+.36 TowersWat.56111.03+.87 Toyota...115.15+.56 TransDigm25.00eu195.58+4.61 Transocn3.00f42.63+.31 TrGasSur...u3.20+.08 Travelers2.20f94.36-.06 TremorV n...4.04+.12 Trex s...32.71+1.34 TriPointe...15.87+.25 TriangPet...10.13-.02 TrinaSolar...11.10-.50 Trinity.80f82.84+2.61 TriumphGp.1670.71+.21 Tronox1.0026.02+.12 Trulia...39.62+.97 TumiHldgs...19.37+.58 Turkcell...15.74+.74 TurqHillRs...3.79-.09 Twitter n...33.33-.56 TwoHrbInv1.11e10.57+.09 TycoIntl.72u44.43+.55 Tyson.3040.12-.78 UBS AG.16e20.28+.24 UDR1.04fu28.02-.22 URS.8846.25+.50 US Silica.5053.37-.08 USG...31.14+.44 UltraPt g...27.70-.18 UndArmr s...56.01+.96 UnilevNV1.48e43.05-.62 Unilever1.48e44.42-.63 UnionPac3.64u201.86+1.52 Unisys...24.95+.67 UtdContl...48.05+1.05 UtdMicro.07e2.37+.02 UPS B2.68103.59-.03 UtdRentals...105.97+.02 US Bancrp.9242.88+.39 US NGas...26.13+.24 US OilFd...37.61+.06 USSteel.2024.09+.30 UtdTech2.36118.90+.73 UtdhlthGp1.50f79.93+.13 UnivHlthS.20u94.82-.44 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WuXi...33.42-.32 Wyndham1.4074.95+.32 XL Grp.64u33.27+.20 XPO Logis...27.11+.73 XcelEngy1.2031.17+.18 Xylem.5137.75+.38 YPF Soc.15e30.81-.07 Yamana g.157.44+.03 Yelp...65.23+.23 YingliGrn...2.87+.02 YoukuTud...19.04-.01 YumBrnds1.48u79.99+.88 ZBB En rs...1.95-.07 Zimmer.88107.20+.22 ZoesKitch n...29.09+.29 Zoetis.2931.74+.13 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Spotlight on pricesEconomists are anticipating that the producer price index declined slightly in May from the previous month. The index measures price changes before they reach the consumer. The April reading rose by the most in 19 months, reflecting higher food prices and greater retailer profit margins. The increase suggests that inflation may be picking up from very low levels. The Labor Department reports Mays reading on Friday.Restructuring updateRadioShack has had to scale back aggressive plans to close 1,100 underperforming stores. Thats because the electronics retailer failed to get the support of its creditors, who originally agreed to only 600 closings at most. Investors will be listening for an update on RadioShacks restructuring plan on Tuesday, when the company reports results for its first fiscal quarter.Fresh start?Lululemon Athletica reports its latest quarterly financial results on Thursday. Analysts anticipate the yoga clothing company will report flat earnings and higher revenue for its first fiscal quarter. Investors will be listening for an update on the companys efforts to regroup after a management shake-up last year following a costly problem with one of Lululemons popular yoga pants styles. Source: FactSetProducer price index Monthly percent change M A M F J D 0% 0.2 0.6 0.5 -0.1 0.2 1 2 3 4 $5 1Q Operating EPS 1Q est.-$0.35 -$0.52 RSH$1.47 $3.56Price-earnings ratio: Lost moneybased on past 12 months resultsSource: FactSet Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 DJ JFMAM 1,880 1,920 1,960 S&P 500Close: 1,949.44 Change: 8.98 (0.5%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 DJ JFMAM 16,520 16,740 16,960 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,924.28 Change: 88.17 (0.5%) 10 DAYS Advanced2294 Declined799 New Highs368 New Lows8 Vol. (in mil.)2,803 Pvs. Volume3,016 1,580 1,882 1869 738 152 24NYSE NASDDOW16924.2816839.6416924.28+88.17+0.52%+2.10% DOW Trans.8210.078142.108209.96+69.88+0.86%+10.94% DOW Util.554.39549.39550.01-1.59-0.29%+12.12% NYSE Comp.10905.1210865.1910904.22+56.53+0.52%+4.84% NASDAQ4322.514305.744321.40+25.17+0.59%+3.47% S&P 5001949.441942.411949.44+8.98+0.46%+5.47% S&P 4001412.881403.491410.43+8.48+0.60%+5.06% Wilshire 500020665.8420557.5220661.86+104.34+0.51%+4.85% Russell 20001167.541158.391165.21+11.27+0.98%+0.13%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.02-.08 -0.2ttt-0.4+4.7101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910129.99 128.41+.98 +0.8sss+16.0+56.6210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47094.35 94.91+2.11 +2.3sss+4.6+25.4191.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.93 57.20-.06 -0.1sss+15.1+23.919... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 30.77+.45 +1.5ssr-2.0-2.2220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83941.73 40.99+.10 +0.2sss-0.8+3.4221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.91+.20 +0.4sss+1.8+33.2190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78755.25 51.09+.38 +0.7sss-6.0+0.3202.20 Disney DIS60.41084.95 84.61-.17 -0.2sss+10.7+35.7220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76928.09 27.18+.41 +1.5sss-3.0+18.3210.88 General Mills GIS46.18055.64 55.41+.07 +0.1sss+11.0+20.6201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69079.32 77.35+.86 +1.1sss+10.8+57.8181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.64+.26 +0.3sss-2.1+9.3211.88 IBM IBM172.194210.05 186.37+.39 +0.2stt-0.6-6.3134.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87752.08 47.77+.37 +0.8sst-3.6+21.5210.92f NY Times NYT10.00817.37 15.16-.02 -0.1stt-4.5+51.8380.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.44-.33 -0.3sss+13.8+32.3212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01088.48 87.91+.15 +0.2sss+6.0+11.0202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17941.26 39.64+.44 +1.1sst+7.7+25.8140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12618.45 17.49+.08 +0.5sss+1.5+5.7180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.21-.11 -0.1sts-1.9+5.3161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66012.65 12.85+.44 +3.5sss+5.6+44.5140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.89+.75+23.4BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.85+.04+10.9 SmallCap d 34.16+.39+13.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.64+.11+25.8 LgCapVal 13.16+.07+20.5CGMFocus 40.24+.51+16.7CRMMdCpVlIns 36.03+.27+21.8CalamosGrIncA m 34.60+.13+16.2 GrowA m 47.89+.27+27.5 MktNeuI 12.99+.01+5.6 MktNuInA m 13.12+.01+5.3CalvertEquityA m 49.54+.20+22.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.68+.06+21.3Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.72+.04+8.5 Realty 73.82-.29+13.0 RealtyIns 47.87-.19+13.3ColumbiaAcornA m 35.08+.24+17.6 AcornIntZ 48.36+.24+19.1 AcornZ 36.67+.25+18.0 CAModA m 12.60+.04+11.5 CAModAgrA m 13.72+.06+13.9 CntrnCoreA m 21.54+.10+22.6 CntrnCoreZ 21.67+.10+22.8 ComInfoA m 55.68+.41+26.8 DivIncA m 19.23+.07+16.6 DivIncZ 19.25+.08+16.9 DivOppA m 10.75+.03+18.4 DivrEqInA m 14.51+.09+20.3 IncOppA m 10.25+.01+8.0 IntmBdA m 9.19...+1.8 IntmMuniBdZ 10.74...+2.7 LgCpGrowA m 34.62+.16+22.4 LgCrQuantA m 8.98+.04+23.3 MdCapIdxZ 15.88+.09+22.0 MdCpValZ 19.66+.13+28.8 SIIncZ 9.99...+1.0 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.82+.21+23.2 StLgCpGrA m 18.81+.10+28.7 StLgCpGrZ 19.12+.10+29.0 TaxExmptA m 13.85...+2.7 ValRestrZ 51.54+.25+22.6ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.69+.09+27.9 SndsSelGrII 17.27+.09+27.7Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.64+.03+0.9CullenHiDivEqI d 17.49+.05+17.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.5 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69...+0.5 5YrGlbFII 11.01...+1.4 EmMkCrEqI 20.74+.15+8.0 EmMktValI 29.35+.26+7.0 EmMtSmCpI 22.00+.14+6.7 EmgMktI 27.41+.21+8.3 GlAl6040I 16.14+.06+13.9 GlEqInst 18.95+.12+22.7 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.29+.01+12.7 InfPrtScI 11.98...-1.1 IntCorEqI 13.50+.09+23.9 IntGovFII 12.57-.01+0.2 IntRlEstI 5.66+.05+14.4 IntSmCapI 22.10+.22+33.3 IntlSCoI 20.47+.15+28.1 IntlValu3 18.11+.12+23.7 IntlValuI 20.57+.14+23.4 ItmTExtQI 10.73...+2.5 LgCapIntI 23.58+.11+20.8 RelEstScI 30.75-.13+11.8 STEtdQltI 10.87...+1.5 STMuniBdI 10.22...+0.7 TAUSCrE2I 14.07+.10+24.4 TAWexUSCE 10.86+.07+19.4 TMIntlVal 16.89+.12+23.0 TMMkWVal 25.02+.15+25.7 TMUSEq 21.30+.11+23.1 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WDigital1.60f92.16+.21 WstptInn g...14.66-.20 WetSeal....81+.01 WholeFood.4840.93+.85 Windstrm1.009.69+.03 WisdomTr...12.33+.43 Woodward.32u50.99+1.01 Wynn5.00204.98-.87 XOMA...4.61+.20 XenoPort...4.34+.20 Xilinx1.16f46.00+.19 YRC Wwde...23.70+1.15 YY Inc...65.21-.20 Yahoo...35.92+.98 Yandex...33.72+.57 Yongye n...u7.09+.03 Zagg...4.73+.03 ZebraT...u78.11+.37 Zillow...118.14+.66 ZionsBcp.1629.79+.46 Zogenix...1.85+.05 Zulily n...34.40+.58 Zumiez...29.49-.46 Zynga...2.98+.01 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS: CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 SEIZETHE DA Y SSPOR TSNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com Thank you for reading the local paper!

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHERS NOTICE rf ntr btb tnt t f rtt fbr tfb Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance r t t rbb rrf tt t b bbr trtb brf tr br f marital SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr

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8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL 34788Next to Leesburg International Airport352.435.6131SHOPFAMILYFURNITURE.COMMon-Fri 9-6, Sat 10-6, Sun 12-5 SAVE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TRUST $50 OFF $100 OFF $200 OFF $300 OFF $400 OFFANY RECLINER ANY SOFA ANY SECTIONAL ANY DINING ROOM SET ANY BEDROOM SET E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 HOME: Decor with an American retro vibe / E6 www.dailycommercial.com Home & Garden 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com MELISSA RAYWORTH Associated Press I t might be practical, of course, to deco rate your home with neutral colors and muted earth tones. No need to worry about colors clashing if most everything is white, beige and light brown. But what if youre a fan of vivid orange, lime green or a lus cious shade of laven der? These colors can be tricky to use success fully in decor. But you dont need to avoid them, says interior de signer Brian Patrick Flynn, creator of the Flynnside Out design blog. Just use them carefully. Its a game of bal ance, Flynn says. Once you get that right, just about any color can be spectac ular. Here, Flynn and two other designers Kyle Schuneman of Live Well Designs and Bet sy Burnham of Burn ham Design share advice on decorating successfully with even the most complicated colors. PICK ONE WILD SHADE For a client who loved lime green, Schuneman covered one dining room wall with wallpaper that combined bright lime green with a muted sage green. He painted the other three walls in the neutral sage. That way, the client could enjoy a favorite color but the room didnt feel overwhelming. There can only be one star in a room, Schuneman says. If you want a bold color, then you already have your star. Burnham agrees: Orange next to screaming lime green next to fuchsia, she says, doesnt belong in a grown-up space. But fuchsia paired with ol ive green can look chic. The same approach works for paler col ors. Pastel pink used with pastel yellow and pastel blue creates an overload of sweetness. But Flynn has found that a light pastel pink can be gorgeous paired with a dark, calming navy blue. ADJUST YOUR SHADE When clients are considering a very bright color, Flynn often advises them to choose one two shades lighter or less No colors too bold for decor GREY CRAWFORD / AP Bold red wallpaper and upholstery are combined with neutral colors to create a lively but cohesive design for this home ofce, created by Betsy Burnham of Burnham Design. SARAH DORIO / AP ABOVE: Klein Blue, also referred to as electric blue or midnight blue, was used in this playroom designed by Brian Patrick Flynn. The designer suggests pairing the highly dramatic color with other bold hues like red, and keeping it all balanced with white or black. JOE LAMPL MCT When does one cross the line from becoming an avid gardener to hobby or week end farmer? I recently put that question to three con verts during lming for a new episode of Growing a Green er World. The unanimous reply: When you stop taking family vacations! Ouch. As I write this, the rest of my fam ily is enjoying some time on the beach while I stay back to tend to the farm. As more people embrace an active outdoor lifestyle, growing food is a common part of their routine. They want more control over where their food comes from and how its grown. In re cent years, that desire for a more proactive role has led many people to move be yond just growing fruits and vegetables for themselves. With a productive food gar den, the gateway into a new life of hobby farming often starts when gardeners begin selling their bounty to oth ers, typically as a member supported food co-op. Yet the most recognized point of no return happens when animals are added usual ly a few backyard chickens to start. Theyre a natural addi tion, easy to care for, fun to watch, and just like a home grown tomato, you cant beat the avor of a farm fresh egg. For many suburbanites, space constraints, county or city ordinances, and even sub-division covenants can limit what sort of critters and quantity you can have on your property. Yet woe be the gardener that has no such restrictions. Next thing you know, gardening space is increasing, the ock is ex panding, and youre think ing about what animals to add next. For us, it was goats. Sheep and rabbits are MAUREEN GILMER MCT I always dreamed of the self sufciency of a well, so when I bought my remote Sierra Moun tain home the wish came true. That is un til I returned from a trip to nd the well had in explicably quit. Before I could wash, ush, drink or do laundry, I had to call in the experts to di agnose the well failure. Invariably Id have to pull the pump from the four hundred foot deep well. Such great depth requires a boom truck at a thousand dollars a day to lift the pipes and submersible pump out of the hole, one twenty foot segment at a time. Then if pipes, wires or pump needed replace ment, Id fork over an other thousand. Three or four days later, if I was lucky, the pump was back in the ground doing its job. When you live on a well that barely delivers ve gallons per minute, you learn how to con serve water. I developed a sixth sense, one acute ly aware of the sound of water moving in the pipes when it shouldnt be. I also discovered many ways that stan dard outdoor plumb ing can be the source of very small leaks which, over days, weeks and even months, result in substantial water loss es. If nothing in the house was drawing this ow, then I went out side to nd the source. Maybe there was a hose left running or PVC pipe cracked SOMEWHERE underground. On these forays Id inevitably nd small leaks which can be easily repaired to stop the perpetual drips. In an epic drought like this rainless year in the West, every one of us should behave as though we have a 400 foot well. Know how it sounds indoors when the water lines are ac tive outside, and when theyre not. Summers in the in land west are dry, so anything made of rub ber or plastic inside a valve degrades very quickly. It pays to go through your system Yardsmart: Small leaks add up to big losses MAUREEN GILMER / MCT This heavy duty hose has been kinked so many times its broken on the inside. Are you ready to cross the line from avid gardener to hobby farmer? JOE LAMPL / MCT An early morning harvest as this weekend farmer prepares for market. SEE FARMER | E2 SEE LEAKS | E2 SEE DECOR | E2

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r common additions, along with ducks, tur keys and pigs. The romantic no tion of hobby faming can prove to be a great move for those who are willing to take on the signicant responsibili ty that follows. For oth ers, failing to properly consider your new real ity can spell disaster for you and everyone in volved especially the animals. In my conversation with the three farming couples interviewed for this show, all were ad amant about the sig nicance of time re quired to properly care for even the smallest of farms when animals are added to the equation. With just growing food, weeds grow, pests and diseases nd your crops and plants need water ing. Yet even in a worstcase scenario, you sim ply start over next season. It rarely keeps you from taking vaca tions or losing money if just growing for your self. Add animals to the equation and every thing changes. Beyond the need for fresh water and food ev ery day, weather plays a signicant role on their health and survival. The forces of nature will come fast and furious, without ceasing. Pred ators are everywhere. They strike from air and ground, and are tena cious at getting to your animals. Adequate pro tection is a must. New farmers often fail to re alize just how critical this is until they lose an animal to a predator. Its only a matter of time. Any farmer will tell you that. Its impossible to know everything you need to know before taking on even a small hob by farm. But all farm ers I talked to agree, the best thing you can do is take it slow. Its tempt ing take it all on at once. But resist the urge. Its far too easy get over whelmed quickly. Other advice included build ing a network of farmers that can mentor or help in a moment when you dont know what to do. This is especially true when animals get sick. The best advice is to learn on someone elses dime. Volunteer, intern or spend as much time as you can in a simi lar environment before committing to the same for yourself. For the person not afraid of hard work, long days and a longterm commitment, theres no better life. The world weve created here at my farm for my family and me is one I wouldnt trade for any thing. Every day is ad venture. What we get in joy and satisfaction is far greater than the small price we pay each day for the joy of raising a few animals in a safe and humane environ ment, and living off the land with organically grown food weve raised ourselves. FARMER FROM PAGE E1 checking for signs of leaks at the most com mon points: valves, faucets and couplers. Heres how: Check faucets for leaks. Inside an outdoor faucet is a rubber gas ket that dries out and may even crack over the years. When this hap pens it leaks even when its closed. Replace or repair any outdoor fau cet where theres evi dence of moisture. Irrigation valve seating. Whether man ual or automatic, check your sprinkler valves for leaking. Sometimes youll nd a perpetual ly wet area around the lowest lying head on that line. This indicates the valve isnt seat ing properly so water is seeping into the lines to collect at the low point. Since its hard to repair the internal parts of this valve, its best to replace it with a new one. Hose couplers and washers. Every hose be gins with a female cou pler which contains a soft rubber washer that prevents leaking at these connections. Make a point of buying new washers to replace all the old ones this year. While youre at it, note any cracks or tears in your hoses. If they cant be repaired, re place with a new hose. Use a water wand. The benet of a water wand is that it allows you to turn off the wa ter without going back to the faucet. If the kids, the phone or a delivery demands immediate at tention, simply switch off the wand so you wont lose a drop. Timer on every hose bib. Forgetting a running hose is a major source of water waste. The best way to pre vent this is to purchase a timer for all your hose bibs. This ensures the water is turned off even if you forget to do so. Before you make big changes to your land scaping for improved water conservation, make sure you attend to the little things rst. These improvements are affordable and pos sible for anyone to ac complish. Above all remember that the smallest leaks if unde tected over time, add up to big water loss. LEAKS FROM PAGE E1 MAUREEN GILMER / MCT Use Teon tape for plumbing to repair any leaks or seeps in your drip system couplers. saturated than the one theyre iffy about. Nine times out of 10, he says, they end up still getting the ef fect, but without the color becoming too sat urated to live with. No matter what the color, all three design ers recommend picking a shade thats got some gray mixed in. For a liv ing room done in shades of purple and lavender, Burnham chose a sofa fabric that was a mix of gray and purple, and used a white paint in fused with a bit of gray on the walls. Gray has a way of calming a color down, Schuneman says, mak ing it feel velvety and more soothing. ACCENTS INSTEAD OF WALLS There are lots of ways to incorporate color without having to commit to a wall color, Schuneman says. Paint an old media cabinet in a bold purple to make it a hot conversation piece. Taxicab yellow walls would be awful, says Burnham, but one bright yellow throw or ceramic lamp could satisfy your desire for that shade without overpowering a room. If your heart is set on a tough color and youre not content with adding just a single ac cessory, Burnham sug gests consulting an ex pert. Many interior designers will do a col or consultation, walk ing through your home DECOR FROM PAGE E1 SARAH DORIO / AP In this living room, designer Brian Patrick Flynn uses neutral accents to tone down the highly energetic tone of apple green wall paint. to discuss how favor ite colors might work there. EMBRACE THE BLUES Rather than lay ering a room with creams and beiges, Schuneman suggests blues. I actually think of blue as a neutral, he says. I love it and al ways have it in my house, and have used shades from sky to royal to navy. Even vivid blues can have a calming ef fect. Everyone grav itates to oceans and lakes, and it makes people feel good, Schuneman says. Flynn says the pay off can be fabulous. To make a splash with blue in a bold way, I suggest using Klein Blue, also re ferred to as electric blue, he says. Its got a ton of purple mixed in, so it feels rather royal. And when you mix it with red, its magical. KIM COOK Associated Press If youre a fan of traditional dcor, you probably appreciate the elegant lines and rich histo ry of neoclassical style. Interest in classical style really took off in the second half of the 18th century, when Scottish ar chitect Robert Adam began us ing its elements in fancy homes, says London designer Adrienne Chin. Adam recast urns, sphinx es and vine leaves as decorative elements in mirrors and mold ings. Adams style owed much to the archaeological discoveries of Greco-Roman domestic ar chitecture at Pompeii and Her culaneum, says Chinn. The historical discoveries also inspired the development of neoclassical furniture, which replaced the fussy rococo style with more linear, geometric sil houettes. Today, Greco-Roman classi cism is the basis of many inte rior dcor styles Louis XV, Re gency, Federal and Georgian among them, says New York designer Elaine Grifn. As the oldest recognized style, classi cism carries with it the appro bation of time and taste, Grif n says. And while it never falls too far off dcors radar, its really en joying a moment now. Classicisms clean, sleek lines are back with a vengeance this summer, both in a rened way and in over-the-top, tonguein-cheek style statements, she says. There are many ways to intro duce the style into traditional or contemporary spaces, and at various price points. Lamps are a great way to bring a neoclassical touch into your dcor classic urn shapes, columns or classical motifs like acanthus leaves look elegant, particularly when paired with a black card or pleated silk Em pire lampshade, Chinn sug gests. Stiffel has a wide selection with silver or burnished bronze bases. (www.stiffel.com ) Ornate plaster corbels used as brackets for decorative dis play shelves bring a classical el ement to a room, she notes. Look for plaster ones, or unn ished wood that you can paint or gild yourself. (www.architec turaldepot.com ) AllModern has pairs of book ends with busts of Hercules or David. The Perseus console from Currey & Company is a sleek, silver-leafed iron piece with a Greek key border. (www. allmodern.com ) At Arhaus, scroll and oral wood carvings frame the Clara mirror, while the Adele dining chair, upholstered in velvet, fea tures inlaid antiqued wood ro settes. (www.arhaus.com ) Restoration Hardware has a group of architectural ornament fragments cast in brass and mounted on museum stands, among them swag and tassel, cornice, and acanthus scroll patterns. Vintage Italian etch ings of capital styles would make nice wall art, and so would an intricate charcoal drawing cir ca 1900 of classical carved mar ble portraits. A series of intaglio A neoclassical moment in decor RESTORATION HARDWARE / AP This bust of Ariadne is cast from plaster and hand rubbed to give it an aged look as an elegant objet dart from the neoclassical era. SEE CLASSIC | E6

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 352.357.9964 D003650 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dora 32757 CANDICE OLSON MCT Rebecca and her three kids have had a very challenging year. The loss of Darcy, their husband and father, hit them all very hard. Rebecca want ed to start down the road to re covery by designing a fabulous new family room where they could all have fun and spend some quality time together. All three of the kids had a slightly different vision of the ideal family retreat. Ganden, the oldest, wanted a room full of TVs and a bar serving only soft drinks, of course. Reid, the middle child, is a girly girl who wanted just one thing: a so fa-bed where she could have sleepovers with her friends. And then theres the youngest, Cian, who likes to build mod els and tinker with projects, making a workspace high on his list of priorities. Their family room is a good size, with a walkout to the pool, so it had huge potential. Given the reasons behind this renovation, the project was extra special, so we set about creating a healing space where this family could make some treasured new memories. I wanted to make sure the new room had something for everyone. To begin, we brightened things up by in stalling a new drywall ceil ing with recessed lighting. We knocked out part of a wall to make room for a wet bar, complete with a small stain less steel sink, a tiled back splash, oating shelving and cabinetry for storing glasses, plates and packaged snacks. For those treats that need to be kept cold, we worked a built-in fridge column and freezer column combo into a wall of cabinetry that also holds the TV and other me dia equipment. The applianc es are concealed behind cus tom cabinetry doors, which Rebecca likes, while provid ing the cool factor that the kids really dig! This new family room also solves the storage dilemma that naturally comes with kids. We have tall open shelving, closed cabinetry, and baskets to hold toys, craft supplies and modelling parts. For display ing precious family photos, we installed oating picture ledges down the short, angled walls on either side of the pa tio door. Its the perfect place to merge treasured old mem ories with special new ones. As an extra personal touch, we commissioned a local artist to create a painting of all the kids and even Chico the dog to create a piece of art that in stantly became one of Rebec cas most prized possessions. Parked in front of the TV is a large sectional that provides lots of seating, while also converting into Reids dream sofa-bed, perfect for those tween girl sleepovers. Sur prisingly, modern sofa-beds have come a long way since those rst supremely un comfortable models! We also needed a surface for all the kids to do their school work, but specically for Cian to work on his projects. We chose a classic white table with a hinged leaf that can be pulled up when extra space is needed. The desk is anked by lots of storage, including pullout drawers containing bins that can be carried away and returned when playtime is done. Above the desk is a cus tom tinted framed out chalk board surface for important notes or fun doodles. Finally, we replaced the door leading to the pool area, which was just an ordinary, run of the mill hinged French door. To make the most of the interior space and to allow for easy exits, we installed a new large sliding patio door, complete with a very cool in tegrated blind system. Rebecca and the kids couldnt believe their eyes. In place of their cluttered old family room, they now had a modern, functional space customized to their needs. With something for every one, this is a room that is guaranteed to see more than its share of laughs and fun times with friends and fami ly. As Rebecca envisioned it, their new family room is like a ray of sunshine, heralding the beginning of a new chap ter in their lives. Design: Give your family room a fresh start DESIGN TIP When designing common areas like a family room or backyard patio, hold a family meeting to discuss the proj ect before it even begins. Each member of the house hold will have a different vi sion for the renovation, and often these can be combined to create a truly function al space will make everyone feel right at home! MCT PHOTOS ABOVE: This new family room solves the storage dilemma that naturally comes with kids. BELOW: The rooms work table has a hinged leaf that can be pulled up when extra space is needed. I have a history of be ing able to identify things that become trends, businesses that become successful, ideas that really take hold. Ive never been able to invest in it or nd personal gain as a result, just a personal satisfaction I guess. Im a plant geek and an expert of sorts in the business of Florida landscapes. My theme park and resort land scape experience was a great primer for know ing how the planted world affects human happiness and well-be ing. Im a horticultural visionary. If you want to be a trendsetter in this verdant world, mark my words: The following landscape techniques will be the industry standard in the future. Sidewalks will be transformed into food walks the bound ary between ornamen tal and edible plants will blur as water and land resources become scarce and our earths population grows ex ponentially. Productive soil and fresh water will necessarily be allocated for growing things for people to eat, and rare ly for aesthetics alone. Foraging and garden ing will become a daily exercise in lieu of a gym membership. Dandeli ons are a piquant salad green, not a weed. Chickens and other fowl will inhabit most suburban yards as nat ural fertilizer and pest control, also serving as pets and a food source. Five-chicken-power mowers (mobile coops) will be on sale at the lo cal hardware or big box store. Public areas will be managed as grazing areas for valuable live stock in lieu of z-turn or walk-behind mowers. Shepherds and chick en whisperers will be in short supply. Composting of all bio degradable materials, not just yard waste, will become compulsory to return nutrients ef ciently to the soil. Land ll mining will become a viable career oppor tunity to correct former baby boom generation missteps and salvage valuable raw materials and nutrients buried in anaerobic tombs. Trees will be valued for the carbon seques tered, the shade pro vided and the years of water and air ltered. No longer will develop ers ippantly bulldoze grandfather oaks; rath er, they will respect and protect these extraordi nary bastions of nature. Streets will be de signed as electrici ty-generating solar panels with planted rain garden gutters in stead of a gray infra structure of concrete, allowing a natural l tration of storm water runoff. Storm water ponds will no longer be per fect rectangles with turf to waters edge. Instead you will see free-form, natural-looking water bodies with 10-foot un maintained borders of plant material to serve as shelter and food for wildlife, serving as beautiful mini ecosys tems among our hu man housing develop ments. Lawns will be sodded with a combination of turf grasses and wild owers, requiring less mowing and no syn thetic inputs. Shrubs and vines will intermin gle. Nitrogen-xing le gumes will grow among fruit and berry bushes. A manicured, sanitized look in the landscape will take a backseat to a healthy, naturally pro ductive living system, a new aesthetic standard as the social norm. Our modern land scapes are highly in uenced by recent anthropogenic im pacts. We are begin ning to see the true cost of this, and the future will bring an apprecia tion and awareness of the way nature sees her landscapes. Become a part of these landscape trends today, and if I can help, let me know. Lloyd Singleton is the Flor ida Friendly Landscapes Agent of the UF/IFAS Sum ter County Extension ofce. Email: lsingleton@u.edu. Productivity and efficiency will drive landscape trends LLOYD SINGLETON SUMTER COUNTY EXTENSION

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 Sharkys Vac n Sew700 N. Main St. Wildwood, Fl 34785352-330-2483sharkyssewnvac1@gmail.com www.sharkyssewnvac.comAsk AlCHEAPER ON THE INTERNETThings have certainly changed since I began this sewing machine and vacuum cleaner journey. I remember when I was MUCH younger and was approached by a close friend, whose father was in the stock market, and was told of a Japanese company coming to America to sell cars named after a dog! Dachshund, or so I thought it was spelled. O.K. let me get this straight; some foreigners that we went to war against are coming here to sell us a car... Yeah, he said and buy ALL the stock you can. SURE THING! What an idiot, right? Yeah, me idiot you smart! Boy did I miss that one. And now we have China and every other country owning America but us! In so saying, I have people come in my business and say things like, Why has the quilt fabric lady gone out of business or where did so and so move to, only to find out that they have gone out of business because people buy online. And I have those that buy a sewing machine online and have problems with it and come in and want me to show them how to use it! Or those that get caught up watching someone suck up a bowling ball or push it around on a ball and cant get it to work and come in needing help, only to realize that they are made in Canada or wherever and they dont make parts for them....Continued Next WeekD000820 www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Saturday, June 7 the 158th day of 2014. There are 207 days left in the year. Todays Highlights in His tory: On June 7, 1939, King George VI and his wife, Queen Elizabeth, arrived at Niaga ra Falls, New York, from Cana da on the rst visit to the Unit ed States by a reigning British monarch. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, June 7, 2014: This year you blaze a new path, and youre more willing to take a gamble on your ideas. A partner, friend or associate sup ports you, and he or she feels as strongly as you do about your decisions. If you are single, a romance could emerge from this as sociation, and it is like ly to become quite import ant to you. Expect things to heat up as soon as summer starts. If you are attached, the two of you enjoy each others company a lot. LI BRA loves to be around you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) The presence of oth ers inevitably involves you in their plans. If you dont want to head in this direc tion, buck the trend. Fol low your chosen direction as politely as possible. Your thoughts and energy could be elsewhere; direct them accordingly. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You deserve some time off from the overwhelming demands of others. If you want to cocoon at home, do. No one can say anything about taking some personal time, as you give so much in general. Screen your calls, and do what you want. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You naturally choose fun plans. Your unusual ly high energy needs to be funneled into something you enjoy. Make choices that allow your self-expression to come through. Be direct with others. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Keep communication owing, even if you want to end the topic of conversa tion. You need to hear what someone else has to say. This doesnt mean you have to agree. Avoid a disagree ment by respecting the other partys feelings and ideas. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You dont need to stretch far to nd agreeable plans that youll enjoy. In fact, you might already have sever al invitations that appeal to you. Accept the one where you will be most physically active. You could feel awk ward with a loved one. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Curb a need to be over ly possessive and in con trol. That isnt how you typ ically are, so ask yourself how you can let go and head in a more positive di rection. You might want to spend more than you should. Try to stay within your budget. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Beam in what you want. Others cant resist you when you express the sun ny side of your personali ty. A key loved one wont be able to say no to you. Let others gure out what they want to do; it could be amusing. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Listen more and speak less. You could be sitting on some anger that might explode if its not handled properly. Try to understand these feelings, and share them in a way that they can be heard. Caring grows be cause of your willingness to be vulnerable. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Your popularity and the demands of oth ers could be overwhelming. You know how to multitask, but with this much going on, you might want to run away. Reach out to a close friend and make plans to visit. You need more relaxation in your life. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might be in volved with a project, or per haps you have to deal with a parent or friend. Once you fulll your obligations, youll have every reason to relax. Allow your sense of fun to emerge. What a good time you will have! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You have a way of let ting go and escaping the here-and-now that others wish they could replicate. You are unlikely to be found at your normal haunts. Re member that you do not need to tell people where you are. A new friendship might be building. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Deal with a loved one directly. You will be far more successful if you relate on an individual level today. Youll seek one special per son whom you would like to spend time with. Neverthe less, you cant just ignore everyone else. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I have been best friends with Jean ever since grade school. We get along great, except for one thing shes a cheap skate! Jean is single and still lives with her parents; I am a single mother living on my own. We earn about the same amount of money. Whenever Jean is in vited out for drinks, she brings only enough cash for one drink, and then com ments loudly that she doesnt have enough money on her for an other one and waits until someone offers to pay for it. When go ing out to eat, she eats at home rst, and then asks to sample every one elses food. If she wants to see a mov ie, she makes sure to bring a date to pay for her ticket. I think her stin gy behavior is keep ing her from having serious relationships because she expects to pay for nothing. It has reached the point where I dont want to do anything with her because of her pen ny-pinching ways. Mu tual friends have asked me to speak to her. What can I say to keep my friendship intact? SEPARATE CHECKS, PLEASE, IN OHIO DEAR SEPARATE CHECKS: Because you have reached the point that your relationship with Jean is in jeopar dy, talk with her about how her behavior has affected you. But do not allow yourself to be the appointed spokeswoman for any one else. And unless you know for a fact that her stingy behav ior is keeping her from having serious rela tionships with men, keep it to yourself. In the future, if you go out with Jean and she says she didnt bring enough mon ey for a second drink, allow her to suffer the consequences. And when she asks to sample what youre eating, tell her calmly youd rather she didnt. I agree that when be havior like hers be comes a pattern and the person is able to pay but is mooching that its obnoxious. But it wont be correct ed by enabling her, and that is what every one has been doing. DEAR ABBY: Because Im a orist, my niece asked me to do the owers for her wed ding. I gladly agreed. Misty put the priest through a lot to make this a very special occasion. She hadnt attend ed church prior to the wedding. When the priest asked Misty for a contribution to the church for having her wedding there, she was miffed. I asked her, Who do you think pays the utilities and upkeep for the church for one-time users like you? She hasnt spo ken to me since! Was I wrong? MIFFED MY SELF IN NEW YORK DEAR MIFFED: Wrong? You gave your niece a dose of reality, and stated it very well. It appears Misty has some growing up to do. Perhaps when her bridal fever sub sides, she will realize that life isnt one free bie after another, and offer the apology she owes you. P.S. I hope she thanked you for the owers. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her moth er, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAb by.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Freeloader may have to pay the price of lost friends JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 Every home has lots of clothing and other stored items that are still useable and in good condition. These are items that you simply may never use again. Please take the time to gather your unneeded clothing and other surplus for donation to The National Childrens Cancer Society to help fund our programs for children and their families dealing with childhood cancer. WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget KIM COOK Associated Press If you spent child hood summers on a northern lake, grew up lunching at diners and shake shacks, or took a college road trip, youll be all over the next big home dcor trend: American Retro. And even if you didnt, you may appreciate the look and feel an easy going, aspirational life style centered more on the meandering road than the techno high way. Lifetime Brands trend expert Tom Mirabi le calls the style visual comfort food. The imagery and de cor elements draw baby boomers back to what might feel like simpler, more innocent days. Think vintage-style ad vertising and artwork, lunch-counter dish ware, camping mo tifs, midcentury surf culture. Old bakeries, drive-ins, roadhouses, garages, beach shacks. Its the kind of retro, outdoorsy charm to be found in the production design of Wes Ander son lms like Moonrise Kingdom. Online retailer Fab has jumped on the trend, with offerings like Roo Kee Roos ret ro-style prints of boat ing and cottage motifs, made by Forest and Mi chael Evashevski, who grew up in Michigans Upper Peninsula. Beach towels printed with pat terns from famed blan ket-maker Pendleton have a vintage vibe, and would work in a bath room as well as at the shore. And a camp re-ready collection of enamelware from Fal con includes a red tea pot and serveware. (www.fab.com) Grace Feyocks wall clock for Uttermost is made of vintage pic tures of old license plates. A map made of license-plate imag es makes bold, graphic wall art, by David Bow man. A set of coasters printed with images of the famous Route 66 road sign make a nice addition to the cock tail cart. (www.wayfair. com) Martin Yeeles photo graphs of vintage motel and diner signage add style to serving trays from Bobs Your Uncle. (www.bobsyouruncle. com) At Modcloth, nd Kar ma Livings collection of curtains and pillows in cheerful, s-style me dallion and oral prints in colorful hues. A blue, purple and pink psy chedelic-print tapestry looks hip and new, but boomers will remember similar icons from their college days. Also here, a little chrome table lamp styled like a vin tage motorbikes head light. (www.modcloth. com) Magical Thinkings wooden letters are em bellished with henna-in spired painting at Urban Outtters, which also carries groovy cotton bedding in paisleys and other retro prints. (www. urbanouttters.com) Retro-surfer de cor is available at sev eral retailers. CB2 has launched a new collec tion that includes surf boards, canoe paddles, chairs and other acces sories. The Hula lamp brings a bit of kitsch to the design forefront. Tiki motif glassware, surfboards and Bodhi vase planters kick up the midcentury Cali vibe. (www.cb2.com) Or nd fun reproduc tions of surf shop and beach signs at Retro planet. (www.retroplan et.com) Moonrise Kingdom fans, consider prints by artist Leah Flores of Portland, Oregon. I had a gypsy-es que childhood grow ing up in various na tional parks around the United States, she says. Surrounded by moun tains, oceans, wildow ers and redwood for ests, I developed a sense of wonder with the nat ural world early on. Flores takes photo graphs of rugged roads, rivers, waves crashing on beaches and misty forests, and then adds an inspired word or phrase, such as Never Stop Exploring, Life is a Great Adventure or Wanderlust. She sells through Urban Outt ters, Society 6 and her own Etsy shop. (www. etsy.com/shop/leaho resdesigns) The trick is to not let this look get too kitschy, unless you want to. A few elements in an otherwise contempo rary space pack de sign punch. But if your styles more boho than Bauhaus, then layering textiles, art and accent items creates a com fortable, lived-in look that captures the charm of retro style. Home decor with an American retro vibe CB2 / AP Hawaiian kitsch at its nest, this polyresin hula girl lamp strums just the right retro note. cameos of neoclassical themes are cast in plas ter and framed. The retailers also got larger pieces, includ ing wooden columns, pillars and plinths that could be used as dis play stands for artwork perhaps for a plas ter bust of Ariadne, or a carved nial. (www.res torationhardware.com ) Grifns not surprised that the Greek key motif is a trend. Its sleek, straight lines and crisp right an gles are perfect counter parts to contemporary design, and are among the few design motifs that truly look great ev erywhere and with ev erything, she says. She likes to use the design in dressmak er-inspired details, such as embroidered tape trim on curtains and upholstery. Or, if you want a bold look, consider going for an all-over pattern. Smith and Noble offers the Greek key motif in bright combinations of tangerine, navy, red or deep pink with white, or a more subtle pairing of pale gray or aqua with off-white especial ly pretty for sheer cur tains. (www.smithand noble.com) If youre interested in collecting from this style, antique stores invariably have pieces with prov enance. Or check out www.rubylane.com; the online vintage shop has items including an elab orate desk painted with Pompeian frescoes, a pair of marble lions, sal vaged Ionic columns and a circa 1880 hand-paint ed Italian leather screen. CLASSIC FROM PAGE E2 RESTORATION HARDWARE / AP These neoclassical architectural ornaments are cast in brass.



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BEST HOME COOKING FOOD & PRICES ON 441381 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FLOPEN EVERY DAY 6:30AMto 10:30PMBEST BREAKFAST IN TOWN! Br e ak f ast Sp e ci a lsAll Breakfast Specials Include Coffee or any Drink food with large BREAKFAST, LUNCH AND DINNERAll You Can Eat CatfishSunday Thursday Any Omelet with Potatoes & Toast 3 Pancakes with Bacon or Ham or Sausage Waffel with Bacon or Ham or Sausage3 Pcs of French Toast with Bacon or Ham or Sausage$599 CALIFORNIA CHROME CHASES HISTORY, SPORTS B1D-DAY: In worldwide celebrations, those who fought for freedom in WWII honored, A6 SORRENTO: Alleged gang member to stand trial for 2012 murder, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, June 7, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 158 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED C7 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS C7 BUSINESS C5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.93 / 74Afternoon thundershowers 50 SCOTT CALLAHAN | Staff Writerscott.callahan@dailycommercial.comCommissioner of Education Pam Stewart on Friday recognized several school districts in Central Florida in cluding Lake for im proved student per formance on state assessments in reading, mathematics and sci ence. I applaud teachers and school leaders for their focus on increasing student academic performance, Stewart said in a press release. As we transition to new standards and assessments next year, I am condent students will continue to succeed. In addition to Lake, Stewart noted marked improvements in Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test scores seen in Orange, Osceola, Seminole, Brevard, Volusia and Flagler counties. According to test scores, Lake County stu dents showed improvement from 2013 in four of the seven assessment areas. Highlighting this were grades 9-10 going up by 3 percentage points in reading and fth-graders going up 2 percentage points in science. Sumter County im proved from 2013 in three of the seven as sessment areas. Highlighting this were grades 9-10 going up by 2 per centage points in read ing and grades 6-8 going up 2 percentage points in math. The Florida Department of Education has established the minimum score of Achievement Level 3 as the passing score for all FCAT 2.0 reading, mathematics THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comA grief counselor for Cornerstone Hos pice painted a blank mask with a broken red heart, tear drops and words of emo tions to reect the sor row grieving people feel as they hide their pain from the outside world. Mike Barnett be lieves grieving adults can unmask their grief, and nd comfort and healing, by expressing their feelings through art. He plans to lead two free art workshops from 2-4 / p.m. on June 16 and June 30 at Cor nerstones headquar ters, 2445 Lane Park Road in Tavares. Ar tistic talent is not re quired for attendees to participate. Artists have been expressing themselves for thousands of years, and art is a great way to express your inner feelings, your experi ences, your loves, your FERNANDO PEINADOAssociated PressFORT LAUDERDALE When Jaylen Hyde woke up on Friday his 9th birthday and turned on the TV, his jaw dropped. A phony breaking news segment recorded just for him by the local NBC station called on Jaylen to become superhero Striker Boy and save South Florida from the villain Sneaky Pete. It was all part of a surprise staged event to fulll a superhero dream for Jalen, who is under going chemotherapy to ght leukemia. He was very excited. Totally geeked, said his mother, Dalia Rodriguez, who had managed to keep all the preparations secret. Dressed in a gray costume and blue mask based on a superhe ro he had created, Jaylen was cheered by dozens of volunteers as he arrived at Nova Southeast ern Universitys soccer practice eld in a yellow Ferrari Italia. He defused a fake bomb, got a helicopter ride, fought a re, and arrested the green-faced Sneaky Pete for stealing a puppy. Jaylen then took the villain to jail and held a news conference. The event was similar to one held in San Francisco last year for a 5-year-old cancer patient who wanted to be Batkid for the day, drawing worldwide attention. Jaylen, who was diagnosed in January 2013 and is now in remis sion, was guided through the sce narios by a professional actress in the role of policewoman Shadow and accompanied by his 13-year-old brother, Daishawn, as sidekick Falcon Boy. Smiling with tight lips, Jaylen seemed a bit overwhelmed by the news cameras and all the outpouring. Striker Boy, Striker TAVARESUnmasking grief with art THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL A painted mask reects some of the emotions a grieving person feels after the loss of a loved one. CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON For the rst time since 1999, American employers have added more than 200,000 jobs a month for four straight months, offering more evidence that the U.S. economy is steadily growing while much of Europe and Asia struggle. Last months gain of 217,000 jobs means the economy has nally re covered all the jobs lost to the Great Recession. And it coincides with indica tions that American con sumers have grown more condent. Auto sales have surged. Manufacturers and service companies are ex panding. I dont think we have a boom, but we have a good economy growing at about 3 percent, said John Silvia, chief economist at Wells Fargo. Were pulling away from the rest of the world. Still, Fridays report from the Labor Department showed that pay remains subpar for many workers, millions who want fulltime work are still stuck in part-time jobs and the number of people out of work for more than six months remains historically high. Monthly job growth has averaged 234,000 for the past three months, up sharply from 150,000 in the previous three. The un employment rate, which is Employers hiring like its 1999TAVARESLake schools see FCAT improvements Boy with leukemia becomes superhero WILFREDO LEE / AP Supporters cheer for Jaylen Hyde, foreground, aka Striker Boy, as he makes his way to an awaiting helicopter after having disarmed an explosive device on Friday at the Nova Southeastern University soccer complex in Davie.SEE FCAT | A2SEE GRIEF | A2SEE ECONOMY | A2SEE SUPERHERO | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JUNE 6CASH 3 . ............................................... 9-2-4 Afternoon . .......................................... 3-5-1 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 6-2-7-9 Afternoon . ....................................... 6-9-8-8FLORIDALOTTERY JUNE 5FANTASY 5 . ........................... 9-10-18-20-26 MEGA MONEY . ...................... 9-26-33-4418 MEGA MILLIONS . .............. 19-28-62-66-746 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher.Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. . ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATIONSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr. T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATIONSTEVE SKAGGS, publisher352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.comMARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.comNEWSROOM CONTACTSTOM MCNIFF, executive editor352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHITNEY WILLARD, copy desk chief352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.comPAUL RYAN, digital editor352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.comTO REPORT LOCAL NEWSSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS LIVI STANFORD, county government, schools352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.comROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comMILLARD IVES, police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 .................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comAUSTIN FULLER, business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 .........................austin.fuller@dailycommercial.comLETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.FRANK JOLLEY, sports editor352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.comGOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTSEmail news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com.CALENDAREmail upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.and science assessments. Students at this level demonstrate a satisfac tory level of success with the Next Generation Sunshine State Standards, the FDOEs website states. Level 2 is below satisfactory and Level 1 is inadequate, while Level 4 is above satisfactory and Level 5 is mastery. According to the test scores: %  en In reading, grades 3-5, the av erage percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 1 percent statewide. Lake was -1 percent and Sumter was 0 percent. %  en In reading, grades 6-8, the av erage percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 1 percent statewide. Lake and Sumter matched that. %  en In reading, grades 9-10, the average percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 0 percent statewide. Lake was 3 percent and Sumter was 2 percent. %  en In math, grades 3-5, the average percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 1 percent statewide. Lake was 1 percent and Sumter was -1 percent. %  en In math, grades 6-8, the average percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 0 percent statewide. Lake was -1 percent and Sumter was 2 percent. %  en In science, grade 5, the aver age percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 1 percent statewide. Lake was 2 percent and Sumter was -1 percent. %  en In science, grade 8, the aver age percentage point change of students at Level 3 or above this year was 2 percent statewide. Lake was 0 percent and Sumter was -1 percent. Some of the largest increases for Lake County Schools came in read ing scores, Chris Patton, school district spokesman, said in a separate press release. Tenth graders scoring a 3 or better increased districtwide by 5 percentage points to 54 per cent. High schools with the largest gain in percent of students per forming a 3 or better included: Lake Minneola High with a 13 per centage point increase (overall 63 percent); and Leesburg High and Umatilla High each scored a 10 percentage point increase (over all 49 percent and 51 percent, re spectively). The top overall scores were from Lake Minneola High and East Ridge High (58 percent), Pat ton said. The progress in our high schools this year alone has been strong, Dr. Susan Moxley, Superintendent of Lake County Schools, said in the release. Coupled with the strong 10th-grade writing scores we re ceived last month, I am extremely proud of the work being accomplished at our high schools. Showing the largest gains in fthgrade science scores was Imagine South Lake Charter (18-point in crease, 54 percent overall), Eustis Elementary (12-point increase, 53 percent overall) and Fruitland Park Elementary (12-point increase, 41 percent overall). Cypress Ridge Elementary (70 percent overall) and Lost Lake Elementary (62 percent overall) and Sawgrass Bay Elementary (62 percent overall) were the top scoring schools in fth-grade science, according to Patton. The writing portion of the FCAT test for fourth, eighth and 10th graders, and third-grade results for math and reading, were released last month. FCAT FROM PAGE A1 hates. Everything that is a part of living can be ex pressed through the arts, Barnett said. This is just another way of expressing grief; its an opportunity for people in our commu nity to express their grief through the visual arts. The June 16 workshop will allow participants to paint their grief by using watercolors; the June 30 session will allow the artists to unmask their sor row by creating an outward expression of their inner grief. Barnett expects to have 10 adults in each ses sion. Those who have lost spouses or family mem bers. We hope that this gives them a chance to talk about their grief and to process their grief a little bit in a group setting; to share with others and lis ten to others do the same, said Barnett, who believes group sharing sessions can do wonders. You can learn from each other, you can sup port each other, and you nd out There are others just like me, the counsel or said, noting denial, anger, sadness and isolation are common feelings. He noted many people do not know how to help someone who is grieving. We have to learn that on our own, and typical ly we dont learn it until we experience it ourselves and we have walked in their shoes, we really dont understand what that is like, Barnett said. These masks are going to be an opportunity for people to show what is really inside, the feelings and the real person and the real brokenness of that grieving person, the counselor said, noting it can be vital toward healing. Every time that you process your grief, every time that you wrestle with your grief, you are working on it, youre processing, and you are helping yourself. Eventually, you get to a position to hopefully where you have processed that grief and youre ready now to accept the loss and move on with the rest of your life. However, the loss will never totally fade away. An adult I worked with described the feeling: As if somebody took a piece of my heart away. That piece of your heart is always going to be miss ing, but you can still func tion, you can still have a life, even with that piece missing, Barnett said. To register for the workshops, call Barnett at Cor nerstone Hospice at 352742-6808 or 888-728-6234. GRIEF FROM PAGE A1 derived from a separate sur vey, matched Aprils 6.3 per cent, the lowest in more than ve years. Investors seemed pleased. The Dow Jones industrial av erage closed up 88 points. Though the economy has regained the nearly 9 million jobs lost to the recession, more hiring is needed, be cause the working-age U.S. population has grown nearly 7 percent since the recession began. Economists at the lib eral Economic Policy Institute estimate that 7 million more jobs would have been needed to keep up with popula tion growth. In addition, average wages have grown only about 2 per cent a year since the recession ended, well below the longrun average annual growth of about 3.5 percent. And unemployment has fallen from a 10 percent peak in 2009 partly for an unfortu nate reason: Fewer people are working or seeking work. The percentage of adults who either have a job or are looking for one remained at a 35-year low in May. Yet the United States is far ing far better than most other major industrial nations. Overall unemployment for the 18 countries that use the euro, for example, was 11.7 percent in April, though some European nations, such as Germany and Denmark, have much lower rates. On Thurs day, Europes central bank cut interest rates and took oth er extraordinary steps to try to boost ultra-low ination, encourage more lending and jump-start growth. Japan is struggling to emerge from more than a de cade of sluggish growth and deation. And China has been undergoing a prolonged slowdown from explosive ex pansion and is at risk of slow ing too sharply. The U.S. was incredibly aggressive after the nancial crisis and Great Recession, said Daniel Drezner, a profes sor of international politics at Tufts University. Compared to Europe in particular, we did much more. The U.S. government ap proved stimulus spending and tax cuts, Drezner noted, while many European nations cut spending. The Federal Reserve slashed rates further than the European Central Bank did and launched bond purchases to ease long-term loan rates. Central banks in Japan and Europe have only recently considered the types of unconventional steps the Fed launched in 2008. The solid U.S. hiring gains in May might be expected to lower the unemployment rate. But the two gures come from separate surveys. The job gains are derived from a survey of businesses, the unemployment rate from a sur vey of households. The two surveys sometimes diverge but usually paint a similar picture over time. For May, the survey of businesses found a bigger job gain than the survey of households did. Average hourly pay rose 5 cents in May to $24.38. Thats up 2.1 percent from 12 months ago and barely ahead of ination, which was 2 per cent. Weak pay gains have lim ited Americans ability to spend and held back growth, because consumer spending drives about 70 percent of the economy. The sluggishness in wages is the weak link that is preventing the U.S. economy from fully expanding its wings, said Gregory Daco, U.S. economist at Oxford Economics. One reason pay has lagged: The jobs added since the re cession have been more likely to be part time and in lower-paying industries. That pattern was evident in May: Hotels, restaurants and enter tainment companies added 39,000 jobs. Retailers gained 12,500, temporary services 14,300. By contrast, construction rms added just 6,000, manufacturers 10,000. Those industries tend to be higher-paying. There are still 2.9 million fewer people working in fulltime jobs than when the re cession began. And nearly 2.5 million more are working in part-time positions. Those trends have eased somewhat in the past year or so. The number of part-time workers has fallen 500,000 in the last 12 months. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1 Boy, volunteers chanted. When asked by reporters about his day, Striker Boy proved to be the strong and silent type, saying only I can see through the future and I can y. The Make-A-Wish Foundation, which grants the wishes of serious ly ill children, started preparing the event more than a year ago at its South Florida chapter. Jared Fink, who works with the foundation, interviewed Jaylen and noticed from the start that he was a huge superhero fan. Whatever su perhero movie is out there, he sees them all, Fink said. Organizers decided to let Jaylens imagination run, letting him cre ate his own superhero instead of adapting an existing one. Norman Wedderburn, president and CEO of the regional chapter, said the average wish costs $5,000, but the Friday wish was well in ex cess of that. He said he wasnt able to provide a gure because many donations had been in kind. Its not about the money. Its about granting them one heartfelt wish that they ask for. Whether its a superhero wish or going to Disney World, we are going to give them all the effort that we have, Wedder burn said. The Make-A-Wish chapter in South Florida has been granting wishes to more than 9,500 local children with life-threatening illnesses since 1983. A visit to Disney World is the most popular request, followed by travel, shopping sprees and meeting a celebrity. After answering questions at the mock news conference, Jaylen cel ebrated his birthday with a party at the Broward Sheriffs Ofce. Fighting back tears, his moth er thanked organizers and partici pants for helping her son. SUPERHERO FROM PAGE A1 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALMike Barnett, grief counselor at Cornerstone Hospice, paints a mask on Wednesday to demonstrate those who are grieving often mask their sorrow. He will be leading two free art workshops this month for adults who have lost loved ones.

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news.Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT OXFORD Guardian program in need of child advocate volunteersThe Guardian ad Litem program is seeking volunteer advocates to be a voice for abused, neglected or abandoned children whose cases are in the court system. To be eligible, volunteers must be 21 years of age or older, have successfully completed 30 hours of pre-service training and be cleared of any serious criminal history via a Level II criminal background check. People ages 19 and 20 are eligible to work alongside a cer tied volunteer. The next training session begins on Monday at the Oxford Assembly of God, 12114 N. U.S. Highway 301. For information, call Sarah Jay at 352-274-5231 or email Sarah.Jay@gal. .gov. To download an application, go to www.guardianadlitem.org.TAVARES City receives $750,000 grant for stormwater projectThe city of Tavares has announced that it is the recipient of a $750,000 grant from the Florida Legislature to be used toward the citys downtown stormwater project. Tavares received this grant, in part, due to the diligence of Sen. Alan Hays, who chairs the Senate Appropriations Sub-Committee for General Government and Natural Resources. The new infrastructure will collect and treat stormwater before it enters Lake Dora and, as a result, improve water quality. The project includes a primary treatment facility and main relay infrastructure along Ruby Street and construction is expected to begin at the end of 2014. Go to www.tavares.org for information.LEESBURG Support LSSC with commemorative brickCommemorative bricks are available for purchase and will be displayed at the Cooper Memorial Library at LSSC South Lake Campus and the Leesburg campus supporting the Alumni Association. The engraved bricks will enhance the walkway leading into the library and the sundial area on the Leesburg campus as a permanent tribute. Bricks are $50, and include up to three lines of text. To reserve a brick or for information, go to www.lscc. edu/foundation or call Rosanne Brandeburg at 352-365-3518.OCALA Summer jobs available at outdoor campThe Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is looking for summer camp counselors for its Ocala Outdoor Adventure Camp at the 57-acre facility on Lake Eaton in the Ocala National Forest in Marion County. Applicants must be age 18 or older and pass a mandatory background check. The camp offers six one-week ses sions beginning June 16 and employ ees must be available for all sessions. For information about summer camp job opportunities, call the camp at 352-625-2804.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comApproximately 200 people showed up for a rib bon-cutting ceremony, dedication and tours of the $6.3 million newly ac quired and named Clermont Arts and Recreation Center on the hill on U.S. Highway 27, just south of Citrus Tower Boulevard. Ofcials were on hand and said a few words, praising City Manager Darren Gray as the vision ary behind the acquisition of the building, a task he handled after a trio of vi sioning sessions. At these meetings, members of the community expressed their desire for a venue that could meet the recre ational needs of the areas residents, especially chil dren and seniors. Gray, however, credits the community for at tending the sessions and the city council for listen ing and complying with the citizens desires.CLERMONTNew Arts and Recreation Center opens today LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Students from Caponis Cannolis School of the Arts look on from the stage while members of the public hear about the facilitys theater.SEE CENTER | A4 STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to The Daily CommercialThe Leesburg Food Bank will close its doors at 1305 Sunshine Ave. in Leesburg on June 20, and reopen about 10 days later in newly-renovated facili ties at 503 13th St. Don Diamant, president of Leesburg Food Bank, said the move has been in the works for more than a year. The Food Bank acquired the 45-yearold building home of the former Merita Bakery retail store for $300,000. The groups Sunshine Avenue building is listed for sale at $100,000. Renovations to the 7,400-square-foot former bakery outlet building will include modications to accommodate a walk-in freezer, an expanded cool er, storage shelves, sorting tables, a wheelchair ramp and restrooms for people with disabilities. Air-con ditioning a pair of assem bly rooms will have to wait until air-condition ing equipment is donated, Diamant said. The new building is LEESBURGFood bank temporarily closing doors ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comThe Lake County Rowing Association is holding an open house with free rowing demon strations and rides today from 10 / a.m. to noon in honor of N a tional Learn to Row Day. The free event is being held at Lake Minneolas 12th Street Beach, on the corner of 12th Street and Lake Minneola Drive, and will be led by members of the association, includ ing the coach and ofcial in structor Brandon Rich. Attendees will have the chance to hear about the sport, take rides with professional rowers and practice using the ergs, or rowing machines. We like rowing in a general sense because almost anyone CLERMONTRowing group celebrates with free lessonsSEE ROW | A4SEE MOVING | A4 PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Cat Reel of the Leesburg Partnership and Charlotte Merriam of Focus Magazine join in shucking corn for the fth annual Cornfest on Friday.AW SHUCKS, PREPARING FOR CORNFEST Rex Masterman of the Leesburg Partnership helps shuck corn. Volunteers Bert Hogan and Dawn Mainville help prepare 6,000 ears of corn Greg Thorp, Leesburg Partnership President, delivers 12,000 ears of corn for the volunteers to prepare for Cornfest on Friday. Montverde Academy, recog nized for its nationally-ranked sports teams and high academic standards, is diving deeper into the arts. The private boarding school has announced that the Montverde Academy Music Conser vatory will initiate its inaugural curricula this upcoming fall semester. The mission of the conser vatory will be to broaden students understanding of the varied and wondrous offerings that are in the arts and to en courage young artists to create their own art, music and the ater, George Karos, director of communication at MVA, said in a press release. It is through this creative process that we deepen their appreciation and build an emotional love of the arts that lasts a lifetime. MVA has a 100 percent college MONTVERDEAcademy to get new Music ConservatorySEE MVA| A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 acceptance rate, and its basketball and soccer teams are among the best in the nation, but MVA Headmaster Dr. Kasey C. Kesselring wants more. I enjoy learning, and sports are exciting, but the arts are my passion, he said in the release. Stu dents will now have the opportunity to focus that much more on devel oping their skills with hopes of a collegiate scholarship Montverde Academy ne arts chair, Aubrey Connelly, will serve as the director of the conservatory. Dr. Lillian Green, a graduate of the Johns Hopkins Peabody Conservatory of Baltimore, Md., will direct the advanced strings program. The Montverde Academy Music Conservatory will include students from all of the academys three school divisions, and place a special emphasis on its strings instrumen tation instruction, the press release states. Violins, violas and cellos will be provided for schoolchildren at each division to further develop and cultivate their melodic skills and awareness. Students accepted to the conser vatory will maintain ve academic classes each morning, have a break for clubs and lunch, and then re turn to the music building to resume coursework, the press release states. MVA Music Conservatory students will convene four days a week in var ious musical forums (vocal or instrumental) that will explore and educate an array of musical conceptions. For a complete description of MVA Music Conservatory cours es, daily schedule, scholarship op portunities, visiting clinicians, auditions and diploma program visit: Montverde.org/MAMC. IN MEMORY OBITUARIESGregory Lee FixGregory Lee Fix, 56, Leesburg, FL, passed away, May 31, 2014 with loved ones at his side. Son of Orval and Donna Fix. He is survived by his long-time lov ing partner, Barney Ev ans, brothers: Scott and Todd Fix. Greg spent most of his life as a restaurateur and chef. His more recent years were dedicated to cus tomer service in retail. He also loved caring for his many birds, sh and dogs of which he con sidered family. He will be greatly missed by his family and friends. A memorial service will be planned at a later date.Dorothy Coley JohnsonDorothy Elizabeth Coley Johnson passed away on June 4th, 2014. She was preced ed in death by her hus band, Charlie Johnson, in 1992. They made their home in Orlan do, Florida and even tually moved to Tavares in Lake County, Florida. Dorothy Johnson is survived by her daughter, Cheryl Johnson Ludecke and her husband, Carl Ludecke, of Eus tis, her granddaughter, Kristin Beall Ludecke Young, and her husband, Dr. James Young, of Mt. Dora, and her great granddaughter, Grace Genevieve Young. Dorothy was born in Cochran, Georgia on April 29th, 1921 to par ents Lemla Edward Co ley and Elizabeth Lal agee Coley. She was the youngest of 7 chil dren. Her brothers were Jameson Coley, Glover Coley, Ralph Coley, and David Turner Coley and sisters Myrtle Coley and Mary Ellen Coley. Her nieces and nephews who survive her are Dorothy Co ley, Mariann Overton, David Turner Coley, Steven Coley, Jeanne Mullis, Mary Beth Coley, Zoe Ellen Moseley, Carolyn Shearon, and Ralph Coley. Her nieces who predecease her are Carol Leinenbach and Janice Graves. She was a graduate of Cochran High School in Cochran, Georgia and was a member of the Mount Calvary Baptist Church in Cary, Georgia. She lived for a short time in Jacksonville where she met and married her husband, Charles, on November 30, 1940 and moved to Orlando. They eventually settled in Lake County where they established Char lie Johnson Builder, a company which has been building homes in Lake County for 58 years. She was the bookkeeper, and Charles was the build er. Together they creat ed homes for thousands of residents before turning the business over to their daughter, Cheryl, and son-in-law Carl Ludecke. For the past twenty years, Dor othy has been a resi dent of Eustis. Dorothy was a true southern belle, known for her ne southern cooking, beautiful voice and endearing laugh. She was a Sunday school teach er for many years. Her family was of greatest importance to her, and she was greatly loved and cherished by her daughter, granddaughter, great granddaughter, nieces, nephews, extended family and friends. She also was a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution through the Beall family. She was a member of St. Edwards Episcopal Church in Mt. Dora, Florida. Visitation will be at Hamlin and Hilbish Funeral Home from 3 to 5 / p .m. on Sun day, June 8th, and a Memorial Service will be held at St. Edwards Episcopal Church in Mt. Dora at 10:00 / a.m. on Monday, June 9th, 2014. Interment will follow in Greenwood Cemetery, Eustis. You may share your own special thoughts and memories by visiting hamlin hilbish.com. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Direc tors 326 E. Orange Av enue, Eustis. 352-3574193.Harold Wayne RingerHarold Wayne Ringer, age 61, of Mt. Dora, Florida passed away Tuesday, June 3, 2014. He was born July 6, 1952 in Helena, Arkansas. Harold was an avid Miami Hurricane football fan. He also enjoyed watching Nascar racing and was always in the corner of the black #3 car, Dale Earnhardt. He had a special love for his grandchildren and always looked forward to them visiting. He is preceded in death by his son that he missed dearly, Anthony Ring er; father, Walter Ringer; and one brother, Lar ry Ringer. Harold is sur vived by one daughter, Jessica Obert and husband Matt of DeFuniak Springs, Florida; mother, Dorothy Ellison of Mt. Dora, Florida; three brothers, Keith Ringer and wife Toni of Or lando, FL, Kevin Ringer of Eustis, FL, and Allen Ringer of Mt. Dora, FL; one sister, Angie Rul lie and husband Dick of Mt. Dora, FL; two grand children, Canaan and Jackson Obert; and nu merous extended fami ly. Funeral services will be held Saturday, June 7, 2014 in the chapel of Davis-Watkins Funer al Home, 1474 Highway 83 North, DeFuniak Springs, Florida 32433, beginning at noon with Minister Adam Peter son and Minister Joel Davis ofciating. A time of visitation will be held one hour prior to the service. Committal ser vices will follow at the New Ponce de Leon Cemetery. Flowers are being accepted. Mem ories and condolenc es may be shared with the family at www.da viswatkins.com. Ar rangements and ser vices are under the direction of Davis-Watkins Funeral Home.DEATH NOTICESStanley A. Bazan Sr.Stanley A. Bazan Sr., 79, of The Villages, died Thursday June 5, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.Alberta L. Benn-EdwardsAlberta L. Benn-Ed wards, 82, of Mount Dora, died Wednesday, May 4, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Apopka.Connie Louise CentersConnie Louise Cen ters, 73, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, June 3, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Eustis.Brittany Anitra DuncanBrittany Anitra Duncan, 23, of Groveland died Tuesday, May 27, 2014. Floyds Funeral Home, Clermont.Julia Rosario PadillaJulia Rosario Padilla, 65, of Bronx, NY, died Thursday, May 29, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.Beyonce Samya ReddickBeyonce Samya Reddick, 12, of Leesburg, died Saturday, May 31, 2014. Marvin C. Zan ders Funeral Home, Apopka. JOHNSON CENTERFROM PAGE A3That, to me, is a huge accomplishment and it shows that we are a community that listens to the people who live in it, he said. We made their wishes come true. The property is the former home of Celebration of Praise church. On Friday morning, people in attendance had the opportunity to tour the building. They saw the meeting/par ty rooms available for rent, ofce space, gym nasium, pools, a 200seat theater and what has been declared by ofcials as the largest per formance hall and con ference center in Lake County, which can hold up to 1,200 people. Various communi ty groups were inside the different rooms, demonstrating how the facility can be used. Mayor Hal Turville re ected back on downtown Clermonts Jenkins Auditorium, a building that, for many years, served as the citys only venue for get togethers, meetings, wed ding, recitals and other events before it was de molished last year. Youre here to see this facility opened and made public, and its available to you to literally become your community home and make your memories for years to come, Turville said of the Cl ermont Arts and Recre ation Center. Councilman Keith Mullins said the facil ity will be a venue for many things, including symphony concerts, community plays and recitals, weddings, programs, lectures, sports and swimming programs. Do not let this be a monument on the hill, he urged. This is our community center. Use it, use it, use it. The center opens to day and people will have the opportunity to swim in the pools, use the gymnasium and other public room. City programs, including a summer day camp to be run by the Boys and Girls Club South Lake Unit, are scheduled to start at 7 / a.m. Monday. ROWFROM PAGE A3 MOVINGFROM PAGE A3can do it, from basically high-school age to their senior years, said LCRA President Paul McPherson. Its a recreational healthy sport but it can also be highly competitive. People can choose their level. The Lake County Rowing Associations website touts rowing as a sport that develops endurance, discipline, teamwork and mental and physical toughness. With construction of a boathouse on Lake Minneola to be com pleted before the rst planned Regatta in November the associa tion hopes to gain a big ger presence in south Lake County. It hopes to attract local teams in addition to competitive high school teams. Formal rowing classes are being held periodically, with the next one scheduled for June 21-22 from 10 / a.m. to noon in front of the Waterfront Pavilion. The cost is $85 per person, and according to Membership Director Wendy Burkett, attendees will leave knowing all the basics. People will learn how to row at these classes, she said. McPherson said he hopes to see a lot of people at the open house and cannot wait for the boat house to be built and the start of the regattas. Were excited to bring this sport to Lake County for the economic reasons, in that it will attract people from all over the United States, McPherson said. The sport will also create many opportunities for the youth and adults here in the area. Were really looking forward to see how far we can take this. To register for the classes or for general information about the Lake County Rowing Association, call Wendy Burkett at 303-6568816. solid construction with a good roof, but we have to meet all cur rent building codes, in cluding requirements of the Americans with Disabilities Act, Dia mant said. The new facility will give four full-time staff members and more than 50 part-time community volunteers more space to inspect, sort, shelve and pack age donated food. Last year, Food Bank workers processed more than 165,000 pounds of donated food to serve more than 13,000 people, or an average of 150 local families every week. We really need the space to work, Dia mant said. Food donations tend to come in unsched uled waves as wholesalers and some retailers Publix Supermar kets is a big Food Bank supporter show up with bulk food offer ings that range from 1,600 pounds of sweet potatoes last March to 350 pounds of almonds in April. Three weeks ago, a U.S. Postal Ser vice weekend food drive netted the group 22,960 pounds of food donated by area resi dents. It took the Food Bank staff all weekend to collect the donated goods in two vans and three of the volun teers trucks, and an other two weeks to examine each package for sell by and serve by dates, discard out dated products and sort and shelve the remainder. Workers sort and package foods in par cels, Diamant ex plained. A typical family of four will receive ap proximately 20 pounds of food for the primary adult and 10 pounds for each additional family member enough food for three to ve days, he said. Workers prepare each grocery parcel with a variety of healthy foods including staples such as rice, beans and canned goods, and add seasonal produce and three kinds of fresh meats hamburger, chicken and pork be fore delivery. The Food Banks budget limits its purchases to quantities of fresh meats and vegetables, Diamant said. We get donated produce but we have to buy most of the meats, Diamant explained. Customers usually line up outside the Food Bank as early as 8 / a.m. for their par cels. About 60 percent of customers are elder ly poor, Diamant said. Customers occasionally ask for spe cic items but Food Bank workers have lit tle choice in the matter. Our hearts go out all the time but we are limited to what we can get, Diamant said. MVAFROM PAGE A3

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 1101 E. Hwy. 50 Clermont, FL Highway 50, Just East of 27rrr fntbb 7-YEAR/100,000 MILE LIMITED WARRANTY* 172-POINT INSPECTION ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE NEW WINDSHIELD WIPER BLADES AT DELIVERY FULL FUEL TANK AT DELIVERY OIL/FILTER CHANGE AT DELIVERY QUALITYCHECKED Certified Pre-OwnedAll prices are plus tax tag title and $599 dealer fee. All new car sale prices are after $3000 cash down or trade equity. All pmts are 36 mo leases 10500 per year and include $3000 cash down. Photos are for illustrative purposes only, dealer and newspaper are not responsible for typographical errors. Some prices may require FMCC financing or trade assistance, see dealer for details. Prices are only good for date of publication. Thank you for reading the fine print, smart customers always do. Se Habla Espaol CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED VEHICLES AS LOW AS 1.9% APR FINANCING 100,000 MILE WARRANTY 2006 MERCURY MONTEGOWAS $10,700 NOW$9,820 2010 HYUNDAI SONATA GLSWAS $12,900 NOW$10,180 2007 PONTIAC G6WAS $11,800 NOW$10,700 2008 FORD F-150WAS $13,200 NOW$11,400 2007 MAZDA CX7WAS $13,500 NOW$11,640 2010 TOYOTA COROLLA LEWAS $15,700 NOW$13,920 2009 FORD EXPLORER XLTWAS $16,300 NOW$14,000 2012 FORD ESCAPEWAS $17,200 NOW$14,740 2012 FORD FUSIONWAS $18,600 NOW$15,420 2012 FORD FOCUS WAS $17,500 NOW$15,800 2010 HONDA ACCORD EXWAS $19,400 NOW$16,580 2010 LINCOLN MKZWAS $20,200 NOW$17,720 2009 NISSAN MURANO SWAS $22,700 NOW$18,100 2011 FORD TAURUS LIMITEDWAS $21,500 NOW$19,280 2010 TOYOTA VENZAWAS $20,900 NOW$19,700 2013 FORD C-MAXWAS $26,700 NOW$21,960 2013 TOYOTA RAV4 LEWAS $25,300 NOW$22,860 2011 FORD FLEXWAS $25,600 NOW$23,280 2010 FORD F-150 PLATINUMWAS $26,900 NOW$24,860 2014 FORD ESCAPE TITANIUMWAS $28,400 NOW$25,230 2013 NISSAN PATHFINDER SWAS $28,900 NOW$26,400 2011 LEXUS RX 350WAS $29,600 NOW$26,810 2012 FORD FLEXLIMITED CPO, NAV, LOADEDWAS $33,800 NOW$29,490 2011 ACURA RLWAS $32,200 NOW$30,240 2014 FORD EXPEDITION EL XLTWAS $40,500 NOW$37,210 drive for $169**per month2014 FIESTA starting at $10,500or $500 & 0% up to 60 modrive for $189**per monthor drive for $259**per month2014 FOCUS starting at $12,900or $1000 &0% up to 60 mo2014 F-150 starting at $20,600or $750& 0.0%up to 60 mo or drive for $179**per month2014 FUSION starting at $16,500or $1000 &0% up to 60 mo drive for $249**per month2014 ESCAPE starting at $17,800or $1000 & 0% up to 60 mo drive for $229**per month2014 EDGE starting at $23,300or $1000 & 0.0%up to 60 mo or drive for $219**per month starting at $18,3002014 TAURUS or $1250 & 0% up to 60 modrive for $229**per month starting at $23,9002014 EXPLORER or 0% up to 60 mo drive for $259**per month starting at $23,9002014 FLEX or 0% up to 60 mo or drive for $209**per month starting at $16,9002014 MUSTANG or $2,000 &0% up to 60 mo

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 GENE JOHNSON and PHUONG LEAssociated PressSEATTLE The man blasting away with a shotgun paused to reload, and Jon Meis saw his chance. The 22-year-old building monitor pep per-sprayed and tackled the gunman Thursday in Seattle Pacic Universi tys Otto Miller Hall, like ly preventing further car nage, according to police and university ofcials. Meis and other students subdued the gunman until ofcers ar rived and handcuffed him moments later. Police said the shoot er, who killed a 19-yearold man and wounded two other young people, had 50 additional shotgun shells and a hunting knife. He told authorities after his arrest that he wanted to kill as many people as possible be fore taking his own life, Seattle police wrote in a statement led in court Friday. Friends credited Meis with saving lives. Im proud of the self less actions that my roommate, Jon Meis, showed today taking down the shooter, fel low student Matt Garcia wrote on Twitter. He is a hero. The suspect, 26-yearold Aaron R. Ybarra, has a long history of mental health problems for which he had been treated and medicated, said his attorney, public defender Ramona Brandes. He is on suicide watch at the jail. He is cognizant of the suffering of the victims and their families and the entire Seattle Pacific community, Brandes said. He is sorry. Meis, a deans list electrical engineering student, was emotionally anguished but not in jured in the shooting, Harborview Medical Center spokeswoman Susan Gregg said Friday. He was treated there and released. Roman Kukhotskiy, 22, was in the building when the violence broke out. He said Meis is getting married this sum mer and has accepted a job with Boeing Co., where he has interned in previous years. I was amazed that he was willing to risk all that for us, Kukhots kiy said. If Jon didnt stop him, whats to say? I could have been the next victim. The leafy campus of the private, Christian university about 10 minutes north of downtown Seattle was quiet the morning after the shooting, with a service held at midday. People stopped to pay their respects at a makeshift memorial near the science and en gineering building where the shooting occurred. Seattle Mayor Ed Mur ray identied the student killed as Paul Lee, a Korean-American stu dent with a bright future. KEVIN BURBACHAssociated PressBISMARCK, N.D. Seven cou ples led a federal lawsuit Friday challenging the constitutional prohibition on same-sex mar riage in North Dakota, making it the last state in the country with a ban to be sued by gay couples seeking the right to wed in their home state. A federal judge also struck down Wisconsins ban, ruling it was unconstitutional. The North Dakota lawsuit chal lenges both that states ban on gay marriage and its refusal to recog nize the marriages of same-sex couples who legally wed in other states. That means cases are current ly pending in all 31 states with gay marriage bans. Judges have over turned several state bans since the U.S. Supreme Court struck down part of the federal Defense of Mar riage Act last year, with Wisconsin being the latest. Many of those rulings are being appealed, and Wisconsin Attorney General J.B. Van Hollen vowed to do the same. Clerks in Madison and Milwau kee began issuing marriage li censes to same-sex couples soon after the ruling, despite confusion over the effect of the ruling. Van Hollen asked for an emergency court order halting gay marriages. North Dakotas attorney general said he had not yet seen the lawsuit challenging the states 2004 ban, which claims violations on three issues that are guaranteed in the 14th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution: equal protection, due process and right to travel. Ultimately, only the Supreme Court can determine whether North Dakotas enactment is con stitutional or not, Attorney Gen eral Wayne Stenehjem said. Legal experts said because North Dakota is the last state to face a lawsuit, a federal appeals court that covers the region or even the U.S. Supreme Court could rule on another case rst, making the law suit largely symbolic. GREG KELLER and ELAINE GANLEYAssociated PressCOLLEVILLE-SUR-MER, France It was a day of pride, remembrance and honors for those who waded through blood-tinged waves, climbed razor-sharp cliffs or fell from the skies, staring down death or dying in an invasion that por tended the fall of the Third Re ich and the end of World War II. It was also a day of high diplomacy for a Europe not com pletely at rest or at peace. After 70 years, a dwindling number of veterans, civilian survivors of the brutal battle for Normandy, and 19 world leaders and monarchs cele brated on Friday the sacrices of D-Day, an assault never matched for its size, planning and derring-do. The events spread across the beaches and lush farmlands of Normandy, in western France, had an added sense of urgen cy this year: It would be the last grand commemoration for many of the veterans, whether they relived the anniversary at home in silence or were among the some 1,000 who crossed continents to be present de spite their frail age. For President Barack Obama, transmitting the memory of their longest day means keeping intact the values that veterans fought and died for. When the war was won, we claimed no spoils of victory we helped Europe rebuild, Obama said in a speech at the Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial. It is the site where 9,387 fallen soldiers rest under white marble tombstones on a bluff above Oma ha Beach, the bloodiest among ve beach landings by U.S. and British troops. This was democracys beachhead, he said, assuring veterans that your legacy is in good hands. F-15 jets ew over the cemetery in missing-man forma tion, a 21 gun salute boomed and taps sounded. The day of gratitude drew royals including Queen Elizabeth II of England, who dined at the French presidential pal ace in the evening, and the king of the Netherlands, Wil lem-Alexander, as well as political leaders from across Europe. German Chancellor Angela Merkel also joined in, along with a small group of German soldiers, as a sign of European unity. Both symbolism and prag matism were on French Pres ident Francois Hollandes agenda. With an invitation to Russian President Vladimir Putin, who had been elbowed out of G-7 talks a day earlier, the ceremonies also became a moment to try to deate the tense situation in Ukraine. The West fears the ongoing ghting there could fan a new Cold War with Moscow, which has annexed the eastern Ukraine re gion of Crimea. Hollandes invitation to Ukraines president-elect gave impetus to a diplomatic ballet of meetings behind the scenes. Putin, who was present as a tribute to the Russian loss of more than 20 million troops in WWII the largest among Allies met with Petro Poroshenko and Obama on the sidelines of the event. Obama met privately, and briey, with Putin. It is because France itself experienced the barbarity (of war) that it feels a duty to pre serve peace everywhere, at the frontiers of Europe as in Afri ca, Hollande said. Dancers re-enacted the dra ma of the Nazi takeover and battles across Europe against Hitlers forces on a stage at Sword Beach, one of the landing points near Ouistreham, a small port where British troops landed and fought their way to Pegasus Bridge, a key route. Ouistreham was the site of the main international ceremony. LORI HINNANT and VLADIMIR ISACHENKOVAssociated PressOUISTREHAM, France Russian President Vladimir Putin on Friday spoke face-to-face with Ukraines incoming president about ending the violence in the former So viet state, a diplomatic turning point that played out along the Normandy beaches where the Allies battled for Europes peace 70 years earlier. The meeting, which lasted some 15 minutes, came on the same day that Putin spoke with President Barack Obama, who had been keeping the Russian leader at arms length over the Ukrainian crisis that has rekindled Cold War-era tensions. Speaking after the meeting with Ukrainian president-elect Petro Po roshenko who is to be sworn for ofce on Saturday Putin called for an immediate ceasere in eastern Ukraine ahead of any further talks, and said he expected Poros henko to show state wisdom and good will. Putin also said that Moscow is ready for constructive discussion with Ukraine on settling its gas debt to Russia. I can only welcome Mr. Poroshenkos posi tion that the bloodshed in eastern Ukraine must be stopped immediately, Putin told reporters in Normandy. The Russian president said he liked Poroshenkos approach, but added that he will be waiting for the Ukrainian leader to deliv er it in detail to the nation. If it continues like that then conditions will be created for developing our relations in other ar eas as well, he added. French President Francois Hollande said Putin and Poroshenko also dis cussed how Russia could recognize the Ukrainian elections as well as mea sures to de-escalate the ghting in Ukraines east. It didnt last a long time but long enough for the message to be passed on, Hollande told the French network TF1. Putins spokesman Dmitry Peskov said that Putin and Poroshenko also conrmed that there is no alternative to settling the situation by peaceful political means. Frozen out of G-7 talks Thursday in Brussels, Pu tin appeared to be moving incrementally back into the fold of the West following his rst direct talks with the man elect ed to lead Ukraine after the previous pro-Kremlin president was ousted in what Putin said was a coup. Russia, which had re called its ambassador from Ukraine, said he will return to Kiev to attend Poroshenkos inauguration on Saturday. That ap peared to be a recognition of Ukraines election, Hollande said. Outside the building where world leaders met for lunch, reporters saw another animated con versation between Pu tin and Poroshenko lasting about a minute. That conversation also included German Chancellor Angela Merkel, who at a much more public com memoration at Sword Beach appeared to shut tle between the men. In recent weeks, Ukrainian ofcials say more than 200 people have died in ghting between Ukrainian govern ment troops and pro-Rus sian rebels.World honors D-Days fallen THIBAULT CAMUS / AP From left, World War II veterans of the U.S. 29th Infantry Division, Hal Baumgarten, 90 from Pennsylvania, Steve Melnikoff, 94, from Maryland, Don McCarthy, 90 from Rhode Island, and Morley Piper, 90, from Massachusetts, attend a D-Day commemoration, on Omaha Beach, western France on Friday. Russian, Ukrainian leaders meet in NormandyN. Dakota marriage ban challenged, Wisconsin defends its law JEFFREY PHELPS / AP Rich Gillard, left, and Andrew Petroll kiss after their marriage ceremony at the Milwaukee County Courthouse on Friday in Milwaukee. Earlier Friday, a federal judge struck down the states ban on gay marriage.Student pepper-sprayed, tackled gunman

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDSTEVE SKAGGS . ....................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch.HAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 W hat can the tea party learn from the modern feminist movement? Before you react with incredulity, consider that both movements have come to be viewed as outside the mainstream and hostile to dissenters and society at large. Were someone to ask if you are a feminist, youd probably say no, like the overwhelming major ity of Americans, including more than 75 percent of women, who eschewed the characterization in a 2013 Hufngton Post/YouGov poll. Most Americans bear a similar aversion to todays tea party, of which only 30 percent held a favorable view in a Pew poll conducted in October. What has relegated both movements to dwell in the dark cor ners of the public consciousness has little to do with what they actually stand for. (Raise your hand if you support equality and representative government!) Instead, feminism, like the tea party, has failed to retain more mainstream support largely because vocal and often misguided members have co-opted the movement and perpetuated a fundamental misunderstanding of its long-held principles. This has only served to misinform and undermine the movements purposes, origins and ultimate goals. Feminism, in particular, is laboring under self-inicted misconceptions that provide valuable insight into how social movements can veer off course and how they can come back. Tea partyers, take note. Many contemporary self-identied feminists portray a movement that would be unrecognizable to its founders, but its failure to appeal to the major ity of women is an even bigger problem. Abandoning its once-sweeping, lofty objectives, modern feminism has been narrowly focused. It presents the world as a zero-sum game: Men and women are battling for nite resources, seeking not just equality but precise, numerical equivalence, as unabashedly confused feminist Kay S. Hymowitz put it. That kind of equality of outcomes fails to resonate with many mainstream women because it gives no consideration to personal strengths and choices and the underlying differences between the sexes that drive them. Like the tea party, feminisms loudest defenders are motivated by highly divisive and controver sial causes, propelled by a penchant for victimization, and direct their ire toward the half of the population whose support they will eventually need but only when they are not attacking each other. As writer Esther J. Cepeda points out, Theres been a fair amount of bashing per petrated by women themselves when certain women have openly declared themselves as non-feminists. Note to the tea party: Alienating potential members is usually a path to extinction. Some members of the pundit class like New York Times columnist Charles Blow assert that its very important for everyone to be a feminist. But universal conversion is unlikely to happen while turbulence and confusion about the moniker and its underlying ethos persists. So its time to redene the movement. For Freedom Feminism author Christina Hoff Sommers, that means returning to its origins. She argues that a better under standing of the historical context in which the feminist movement developed might be its saving grace. She explains that the two schools of feminist thought that evolved simultaneously egalitarian feminism, which sought liberation by shedding traditional gender roles, and social or maternal feminism, which sought respect and inuence by embracing femininity and gender roles have served the inter ests of all women best when they were united in their goals and tactics. Successful modern feminism should replicate this marriage of movements so that no woman feels left behind. Anyone who cares about improving the status of women around the world should be working to create a womens movement that resonates with women, Sommers says. Fancy that. The reality-based, male-respecting, judicious feminism, that Sommers calls for would be true to its origins, inside the mainstream and welcoming to all liberal, conservative, moderates and yes, even men. Thats a recipe for success that would benet any worthwhile movement including the tea party.Cynthia M. Allen is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Readers may send her email at cmallen@star-telegram.com.OTHERVOICES Cynthia AllenMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Tea party can learn from feminists The Obama administration has angered Israel by saying that it will continue to work with, and provide assistance to, the Palestinian Authority even after a recon ciliation between President Mahmoud Ab bas and the Islamist movement Hamas. But the administration makes a persuasive case that, despite having the support of Hamas, the new Palestinian administration consists of moderate ofcials who recognize Israels right to exist and the necessity of a two-state solution. As Secretary of State John F. Kerry bluntly noted Wednesday: Hamas is a terrorist or ganization. It has not accepted the Quartet principles (a reference to a peace initiative launched by the United States, Russia, the European Union and the United Nations). It continues to call for the destruction of Israel. But Hamas is not a force that can be easily ignored. Since 2007 a year after it won a majority in elections for the Palestinian parliament it has controlled the Gaza Strip, while much of the West Bank has been governed by Abbas Fatah movement. That political division has weakened Abbas inuence, including his ability to negotiate a peace agreement with Israel. Even as he accepted Hamas support, Abbas insisted that negotiations with Israel would remain the responsibility of the Pales tine Liberation Organization. (Those talks are in abeyance after the collapse of Kerrys most recent efforts.) As for the new Palestinian Cabinet, it is dominated by technocrats with no political afliations whose priority is economic development. Indeed, most of the key ofcials including Prime Minister Rami Hamdallah have served in their positions before. None is afliated with Hamas. Israel insists that in courting the support of Hamas, Abbas has aligned himself with ter rorists. Given the number of civilians brutally killed by Hamas rockets and suicide bombs, Israels concerns are understandable. It wor ries that the Palestinian Authoritys cooperation with Israel on security in the West Bank will suffer because Abbas is now beholden to Hamas. Not unreasonably, Israel has said that it will hold the Authority responsible for any attacks, whether they originate in the West Bank or Gaza. Israel is obviously free to frame its own response to the unity government, though it would be self-defeating for it to rush to cut ties with the Palestinian Authority before its clear that Abbas isnt abiding by his assurances. For the U.S., continued aid to the authority which amounts to $500 million a year is conditioned on proof that Hamas doesnt exert undue inuence over the government. So long as that remains true, the U.S. should continue to support the authority even as it insists that Hamas abandon its rejectionism and renounce terror.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEHamas now supports Palestinian Authority Classic DOONESBURY 1974Abandoning its oncesweeping, lofty objectives, modern feminism has been narrowly focused. It presents the world as a zero-sum game: Men and women are battling for finite resources, seeking not just equality but precise, numerical equivalence, as unabashedly confused feminist Kay S. Hymowitz put it.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014

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352-330-0047 Cycles 2004 SUZUKI KATANA$ 2005 YAMAHA V STAR 650$ Huge Selection of New & Pre-owned Bikes Cycles $ SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Yogi Berra honored for D-Day contributions / B4 Belmont Stakes, Today, 4:30 p.m., NBC JULIE JACOBSON / AP California Chrome takes a lap with exercise rider Willie Delgado during a workout at Belmont Park in Elmont, N.Y., on Friday. PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg Lightning pitcher Brett Jones throws in the second inning of Fridays game against Sanford at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. BETH HARRISAP Racing WriterNEW YORK California Chrome is 1 1/2 miles away from ending the longest drought in racing history 36 years without a Triple Crown winner. Eleven horses as good or better than him have tried to com plete the sweep in the Belmont Stakes and failed since 1978. The chestnut colt with the mod est pedigree and self-described dumb ass owners can either make history Saturday or be come just another near-miss. Ive watched the other hors es where they failed, Califor nia Chrome trainer Art Sherman said. I dont know if they just got at outrun or got tired from the Triple Crown races. California Chrome and 10 rivals will run the longest race of their lives on Belmont Parks deep, sandy track with its sweeping turns. No other Triple Crown winner faced more than seven rivals. I feel more condent coming into this race than I did any race, said Sherman, who at 77 is overseeing the best horse of his career. Im getting pumped up. California Chrome completed his nal run-through on Friday, galloping two miles around the Belmont oval after visiting the paddock where he will be sad dled on race day. He stood qui etly in stall No. 2 before walking California Chrome chases history in Belmont Stakes MICHEL EULER / AP Rafael Nadal returns the ball to Andy Murray during their seminal match of the French Open on Friday at the Roland Garros stadium, in Paris. HOWARD FENDRICHAP Tennis WriterPARIS This is what Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic wanted. Its what they expected. And now theyll meet in a French Open nal with so much at stake for both. Nadal is seeking cham pionship No. 9 at Roland Garros, and his 14th ma jor title overall. Djokovic is hoping to nally conquer the French Open and complete a career Grand Slam. Fittingly, whoever wins the ri vals 42nd head-to-head meeting Sunday will be ranked No. 1 on Monday; the runner-up will be No. 2. He has the motivation to win Roland Gar ros for the rst time, for sure. But at the same time, he has the pressure to win for the rst time, Nadal, Djokovic in French Open final FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comA trio of area shufeboard clubs have kicked off a summer-long tournament series for local players. The Hawthorne, Leesburg and Tavares shufeboard clubs began play in the week ly series on May 22 at Haw thorne, with three players nishing among the top six in dividuals. Hawthornes Chuck Bray man was the top nisher, fol lowed by Leesburgs Frank Cherill. Rick Enright from Ta vares rounded out the top three. Wayne Lockwood was fourth and a pair of Haw thorne-based shufeboarders Joe Proulx and Bill Mychen berg nished fth and sixth, respectively. According to George Fisher, tournament director, all area shufeboard players are eligible to play. Entry fee is $5 and there are cash awards for the top six places. Registration for each tour nament begins at 8:45 / a.m. and play begins at 9 / a.m. Each tournament consists of ve 12-frame games, which play for most tournaments expect ed to wrap up by 1 / p.m. The remaining tournament schedule is: Thursday at Hawthorne; June 19 at Leesburg; June 26 at Tavares; July 3 at Hawthorne; July 10 at Leesburg; July 17 at Tavares; July 24 at Hawthorne; July 31 at Lees burg; Aug. 7 at Tavares; Aug. 14 at Hawthorne; Aug. 21 at Lees burg and Aug. 28 at Tavares. For more information, call Fisher at 352-630-2588.SEE OPEN | B2Many tournaments still remain for area shuffleboard playersSEE HISTORY | B2 TIM REYNOLDSAP Basketball WriterSAN ANTONIO If the NBA Finals re sumed Friday, there would be no way LeBron James could play. There's no game until Sunday. And James plans to be ready by then. With his gait still affected by severe cramp ing and dehydration, and feeling the effects of a sleepless night brought on by several trips to the bathroom an unavoidable drawback of having his body lled with uids James in sisted he will play when the Miami Heat and San Antonio Spurs get together for Game 2 of the nals. "I'll be in uniform on Sunday," James said Friday. "I should be 100 percent on Sunday. Obviously I'm going to take it light today. Training staff said I should take it light today. Give the body another day to recover. Tomor row I should be back on my feet full go and James recovering after suffering from cramps SEE JAMES | B2 ZACHARY HANKLESpecial to the Daily CommercialThe Leesburg Light ning might go unde feated this season. Doubtful that few believe the Light ning (3-0) will go 450, but Leesburg might be a team of desti ny after Frankie Saga rese blasted a tworun walk off home run on Friday in a 3-2 win against Sanford at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Sagareses shot capped Leesburgs third straight one-run win to open the 2014 Florida Collegiate Summer League sea son. The homer easily cleared the fence in left-center and made a winner out of reliev er Brandon Caples, who pitched a score less ninth inning. Leesburg plays Sanford at 7 / p .m. today at Sanford Memorial Stadium.Lightning win on Sagarese homer

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 SUN mon tues wed thurs fri SatLeesburg LightningJune 1-7Deland Suns7pmSanford River Rats7pm@ Sanford River Rats7pm@ Deland Suns7pm AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Pocono 400 After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Pocono Raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 181.415. 2. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 181.408. 3. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 181.316. 4. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 180.832. 5. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 180.513. 6. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 180.458. 7. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 179.827. 8. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 179.565. 9. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 179.548. 10. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 179.383. 11. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 179.326. 12. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 179.126. 13. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 179.258. 14. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 179.229. 15. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 179.072. 16. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 179.051. 17. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 178.976. 18. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 178.919. 19. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 178.777. 20. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 178.678. 21. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 178.288. 22. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 178.144. 23. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 178.031. 24. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 177.288. 25. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 178.045. 26. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 177.968. 27. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 177.908. 28. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 177.83. 29. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 177.162. 30. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 176.308. 31. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 176.025. 32. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 175.922. 33. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 175.867. 34. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 175.675. 35. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 175.613. 36. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 174.958. 37. (98) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (44) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (66) Timmy Hill, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (33) Alex Kennedy, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford, Owner Points.BASEBALL NCAA Division I Super Regionals Best-of-3; x-if necessary Host school is Game 1 home team; visiting school is Game 2 home team; coin ip determines Game 3 home team At Jim Patterson Stadium Louisville, Ky. Friday: Kennesaw State (40-22) at Louisville (4815), 6:30 p.m. Today: Kennesaw State vs. Louisville, 7 p.m. x-Sunday: Kennesaw State vs. Louisville, 6 p.m. At Hawkins Field Nashville, Tenn. Friday: Vanderbilt 11, Stanford 6 Today: Stanford (34-25) at Vanderbilt (45-18), 3 p.m. x-Sunday: Stanford vs. Vanderbilt, 3 p.m. At Allie P. Reynolds Stadium Stillwater, Okla. Friday: UC Irvine (38-23) at Oklahoma State (4816), late Today: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, late x-Sunday: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, 9 p.m. At UFCU Disch-Falk Field Austin, Texas Friday: Houston 2, Texas 4 Today: Houston vs. Texas, 2 p.m. x-Sunday: Houston vs. Texas 2 p.m. At Davenport Field Charlottesville, Va. Today: Maryland (39-21) at Virginia (47-13), Noon Sunday: Maryland vs. Virginia, Noon x-Monday: Maryland vs. Virginia, 4 p.m. At M.L. Tigue Moore Field Lafayette, La. Today: Mississippi (44-18) at Louisiana-Lafayette (57-8), late Sunday: Mississippi vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 9 p.m. x-Monday: Mississippi vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 7 p.m. At Charlie and Marie Lupton Stadium Fort Worth, Texas Today: Pepperdine at TCU, 4 p.m. Sunday: Pepperdine vs. TCU, 6 p.m. x-Monday: Pepperdine vs. TCU, 7 p.m. At Rip Grifn Park Lubbock, Texas Today: College of Charleston (44-17) at Texas Tech (43-19), 1 p.m. Sunday: College of Charleston vs. Texas Tech, 3 p.m. x-Monday: College of Charleston vs. Texas Tech, 1 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs Finals (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Thursday, June 5: San Antonio 110, Miami 95 Sunday, June 8: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 10: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. Thursday, June 12: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Sunday, June 15: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 17: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Friday, June 20: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m. HOCKEY NHL Playoffs FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Wednesday, June 4: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT Saturday, June 7: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Monday, June 9: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 11: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Friday, June 13: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. x-Monday, June 16: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 18: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. TENNIS French Open Friday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Seminals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Andy Murray (7), Brit ain, 6-3, 6-2, 6-1. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Ernests Gulbis (18), Latvia, 6-3, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. Doubles Women Seminals Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, and Peng Shuai (1), China, def. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, and Carla Suarez Na varro, Spain, 6-2, 5-7, 6-2. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (2), Italy, def. Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, and Michaella Krajicek, Netherlands, 6-2, 6-1. GOLF LPGA TOUR Manulife Financial Classic Friday At Grey Silo Golf Course Waterloo, Ontario Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,330; Par: 71 Second Round a-denotes amateur Shanshan Feng 66-65 131 -11 Hee Young Park 65-66 131 -11 Michelle Wie 65-67 132 -10 Anna Nordqvist 69-64 133 -9 Xi Yu Lin 67-67 134 -8 Inbee Park 69-66 135 -7 Na Yeon Choi 68-67 135 -7 Belen Mozo 68-67 135 -7 So Yeon Ryu 68-67 135 -7 Caroline Masson 69-67 136 -6 Marina Alex 68-68 136 -6 Jacqui Concolino 68-68 136 -6 Jee Young Lee 68-68 136 -6 Kristy McPherson 68-68 136 -6 Cristie Kerr 67-69 136 -6 Anya Alvarez 71-66 137 -5 Meena Lee 70-67 137 -5 Suzann Pettersen 70-67 137 -5 Katie Futcher 72-66 138 -4 Thidapa Suwannapura 72-66 138 -4 Lydia Ko 71-67 138 -4 Catriona Matthew 71-67 138 -4 Angela Stanford 71-67 138 -4 Jaye Marie Green 70-68 138 -4 Jennifer Johnson 70-68 138 -4 Candie Kung 70-68 138 -4 Jane Park 70-68 138 -4 Austin Ernst 69-69 138 -4 Stacy Lewis 69-69 138 -4 Sarah Kemp 68-70 138 -4 Haru Nomura 68-70 138 -4 P.K. Kongkraphan 72-67 139 -3 Danielle Kang 71-68 139 -3 Morgan Pressel 71-68 139 -3 Chella Choi 70-69 139 -3 Brooke Pancake 70-69 139 -3 Line Vedel 69-70 139 -3 Moira Dunn 68-71 139 -3 Paz Echeverria 68-71 139 -3 Alejandra Llaneza 68-71 139 -3 Tiffany Joh 72-68 140 -2 Ji Young Oh 72-68 140 -2 Joanna Klatten 70-70 140 -2 Karine Icher 69-71 140 -2 Dewi Claire Schreefel 69-71 140 -2 Mi Jung Hur 73-68 141 -1 Louise Friberg 72-69 141 -1 Julieta Granada 72-69 141 -1 Cydney Clanton 71-70 141 -1 Sue Kim 71-70 141 -1 Jennifer Kirby 71-70 141 -1 Giulia Molinaro 71-70 141 -1 Reilley Rankin 71-70 141 -1 a-Brooke M. Henderson 70-71 141 -1 Mi Hyang Lee 70-71 141 -1 Megan McChrystal 70-71 141 -1 Sydnee Michaels 70-71 141 -1 Jennifer Rosales 69-72 141 -1 Ayako Uehara 69-72 141 -1 Pernilla Lindberg 78-64 142 E Katie M. Burnett 73-69 142 E Alena Sharp 73-69 142 E Laura Davies 71-71 142 E Erica Popson 71-71 142 E Jeong Jang 70-72 142 E I.K. Kim 69-73 142 E Ilhee Lee 69-73 142 E Mirim Lee 69-73 142 E Kris Tamulis 69-73 142 E Christel Boeljon 75-68 143 +1 Nicole Vandermade 75-68 143 +1 Felicity Johnson 74-69 143 +1 Gerina Piller 73-70 143 +1 Maria Hernandez 72-71 143 +1 Brittany Lang 72-71 143 +1 Paula Reto 72-71 143 +1 Becky Morgan 71-72 143 +1 Jackie Stoelting 70-73 143 +1 Sarah Jane Smith 69-74 143 +1 PGA Tour St. Jude Classic Friday At TPC Southwind Memphis, Tenn. Purse: $5.8illion Yardage: 7,239; Par: 70 (a-amateur) Note: 121 players did not complete the second round due to weather Ben Crane 63-65 128 Davis Love III 65-70 135 Billy Horschel 67-68 135 J.J. Henry 66-70 136 Chesson Hadley 67-69 136 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 67-70 137 Matt Every 69-68 137 Graeme McDowell 69-68 137 Jerry Kelly 71-67 138 George McNeill 69-69 138 Danny Lee 72-67 139 Charlie Wi 68-71 139 Luke Guthrie 67-72 139 John Daly 72-67 139 Stuart Appleby 65-74 139 Boo Weekley 69-70 139 Joe Durant 66-75 141 Andres Romero 68-73 141 Ricky Barnes 68-73 141 Chad Collins 71-70 141 Tag Ridings 70-71 141 Kyle Stanley 69-72 141 Russell Knox 72-70 142 Joe Ogilvie 69-74 143 Troy Matteson 71-72 143 Scott Langley 72-71 143 J.B. Holmes 73-70 143 Stephen Ames 71-73 144 Mark Wilson 71-73 144 Russell Henley 70-75 145 Steven Bowditch 71-74 145 Johnson Wagner 76-74 150 Kris Blanks 75-WD Cameron Beckman 76-WD Robert Garrigus 79-WD Leaderboard SCORE THRU 1. Ben Crane -12 F 2. Jason Bohn -6 16 2. Carl Pettersson -6 17 4. Billy Horschel -5 F 4. Davis Love III -5 F 4. Peter Malnati -5 DNS 7. Chesson Hadley -4 F 7. J.J. Henry -4 F 7. Kevin Kisner -4 13 7. Retief Goosen -4 DNS 11. Chad Campbell -3 16 11. Ian Poulter -3 17 11. Graeme McDowell -3 F 11. Matt Every -3 F 11. Jeff Overton -3 16 11. Cameron Tringale -3 15 11. Tim Wilkinson -3 15 11. Fredrik Jacobson -3 1 11. Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano -3 F 11. Troy Merritt -3 DNS TV2DAY ARENA FOOTBALL 3 p.m.ESPNEWS Spokane at JacksonvilleAUTO RACING 9 a.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Pocono 400, at Long Pond, Pa.11:30 a.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Happy Hour Series, nal practice for Pocono 400, at Long Pond, Pa.1 p.m.FS1 ARCA, Pocono 200, at Long Pond, Pa. NBCSN Formula One, qualifying for Canadian Grand Prix, at Montreal8 p.m.NBCSN IndyCar, Firestone 600, at Forth Worth, TexasCOLLEGE BASEBALL NoonESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Maryland at Virginia1 p.m.ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, College of Charleston at Texas Tech2 p.m.ESPN NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Houston at Texas3 p.m.ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Stanford at Vanderbilt4 p.m.ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Pepperdine at TCU7 p.m.ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Kennesaw St. at Louisville8 p.m.ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Mississippi at La.-Lafayette10 p.m.ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, UC Irvine at Oklahoma St.EXTREME SPORTS NoonESPN X Games, at Austin, Texas2 p.m.ABC X Games, at Austin, Texas8 p.m.ESPN X Games, at Austin, TexasGOLF 7 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Lyoness Open, third round, at Atzenbrugg, Austria1 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, third round, at Memphis, Tenn.3 p.m.CBS PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, third round, at Memphis, Tenn. TGC LPGA, Manulife Financial Classic, third round, at Waterloo, Ontario5 p.m.TGC USGA, Curtis Cup, second round matches, at St. Louis7 p.m.TGC Web.com Tour, Cleveland Open, third round, at Westlake, Ohio 9 p.m.TGC Champions Tour, Legends of Golf, second round, at Ridgedale, Mo. HORSE RACING 2:30 p.m.NBCSN Thoroughbreds, Belmont Stakes undercard, at N.Y.4:30 p.m.NBC Thoroughbreds, Belmont Stakes, at N.Y.MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m.MLB St. Louis at Toronto4 p.m.FS1 Cleveland at Texas FS-Florida Miami at Chicago Cubs SUN Seattle at Tampa Bay7 p.m.FOX N.Y. Yankees at Kansas City10 p.m.MLB Regional coverage, Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels or Atlanta at ArizonaMOTORSPORTS 5 p.m.NBCSN AMA Motocross, at Lakewood, Colo.NHL 7 p.m.NBC Playoffs, nals, Game 2, N.Y. Rangers at Los AngelesSOCCER 5:30 p.m.ESPN Mens national teams, exhibition, United States vs. Nigeria, at JacksonvilleTENNIS 9 a.m.NBC French Open, womens nal, at ParisSCOREBOARD CONTACTUS SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (college scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED Nadal said. I have the pressure that I want to win and the mo tivation that I want to win the ninth. In Fridays seminals, the No. 1-seeded Nadal was at his imperi ous, and nearly immaculate, best in a 6-3, 6-2, 6-1 victory over Wim bledon champion Andy Mur ray that lasted all of 100 minutes. Nadal never faced a break point, converted all six he earned, and whipped his uppercut of a fore hand as only he can. Toni Nadal, Rafaels uncle and coach, called the match one of the best that he has ever played here. Thats sure saying something. Tonis nephew is 65-1 at the claycourt tournament and carries a 34-match winning streak into the nal. The thick, gray clouds and chill that became a staple these two weeks gave way to sunshine and warmth Friday, and Nadal reveled in it. For me, is much better when the weather is like today, he said. My ball creates more topspin. The ball goes quicker in the air, and with my forehand I am able to create more with less. All in all, Nadal made Murray look rather lost. You want to be competitive. You want to make it hard for him, Murray said. I wasnt able to do that. The No. 2-seeded Djokovics seminal was only slightly less perfunctory, a 6-3, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3 victory over 18th-seeded Ernests Gulbis of Latvia that came rst Friday, when the temperature hit 82 degrees (28 Celsius). Wrapping a cold towel around his neck during changeovers, Djokovic was brilliant through two sets, then faltered in the third, showing frustration by spiking a racket so hard he mangled it. Djokovic has made no secret of the importance he places on a French Open title to add to the six majors hes won four at the Australian Open, one each at Wimbledon and the U.S. Open. OPENFROM PAGE B1 through the tunnel toward the track, pausing several times for photographers. His ears pricked at the sound of clicking cameras. The Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner will jog again early Saturday, about 13 hours before he tries to be come the 12th horse to win the Triple Crown. Hall of Fame trainer Nick Zito, whose horses spoiled Triple Crown bids in 2004 and 2008, said that how Califor nia Chrome handles the extra quarter-mile in the Belmont will be crucial to his chances. Smarty Jones was in front going a mile and a quarter, and that last quarter of a mile got him, Zito said. Its a different race. Its just longer. If theres one wor ry Sherman has, its whether his chestnut colt with four white socks can run that far after a tough campaign of three big races in ve weeks. One thing I always wonder about is stami na, Sherman said. It could be walking pace the rst part of it. All of a sudden, the guys kicking in the last part dont get there. Ultimately, Sher man will leave the decision-making to Victor Espinoza, who saw his bid for a Triple Crown aboard War Em blem end in defeat at the 2002 Belmont. He and California Chrome have teamed to win six consecutive races. He gets him to relax. I never give him any in structions, Sherman said. Im sure there will be different tactics, but thats OK as long as Victor can have a spot where he can run the last quarter of a mile. Racing has been aching for another Tri ple Crown champion since Afrmed became the third horse in the 1970s to sweep the Derby, Preakness and Belmont. California Chrome and his team would be welcome members of the exclu sive club if the colt can pull it off in front of a crowd expected to top 100,000. It has to be a super horse to win that, Es pinoza said. Owners Steve Coburn and Perry Martin have shown that a couple of working stiffs who spent $8,000 on a mare they bred to a stallion for $2,500 can trump the sports blue blood owners and breeders. They were called dumb asses by a trainer for buying a mare who gave no in dication that she could produce a standout off spring who could run fast. This horse has giv en everybody else out there the incentive to say, You know what, we can do it, too, Coburn said. This horse is letting America know that the little guy can win. Coburn who favors a silver belt buckle as big as his cream-colored cowboy hat and Mar tin who likes keeping a low-prole showed their sense of humor in naming their racing operation Dumb Ass Partners and sticking a don key on their silks. Martin was the one who emailed Sher man with an audacious plan to get California Chrome to the Kentucky Derby before the had even run a race. Now the colt is one win away from racing immortality. You just like to see a great horse win it and I think hes got the poten tial to be a great horse, said Patrice Wolfson, whose late husband owned Afrmed, so well be cheering for him. As much as Sher man wants California Chrome to win the trainer will wear the same lucky suit he did at the Derby and Preakness he can accept a loss, too. He doesnt have to win another race as far as Im concerned, he said. Its a pleasure to be around a horse that has so much class and is 100 percent healthy. HISTORYFROM PAGE B1I got all day Sunday to get ready for Sunday night. When he was there on Thursday, the Heat were right there as well. When he was done, so were the Heat. Up by seven at one point in the fourth quarter, Miami fell apart in the nal minutes and James' ugly departure could have easily had something to do with that. San Antonio's lead was 94-92 after James scored with 4:09 left; he was out of the game for good and unable to move 10 seconds later. From that point, the Spurs nished on a 16-3 run. JAMESFROM PAGE B1This horse has given everybody else out there the incentive to say, You know what, we can do it, too.Steve Coburn, co-owner of California Chrome

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Toronto 37 24 .607 8-2 W-5 18-13 19-11 Baltimore 30 28 .517 5 5-5 L-1 11-12 19-16 New York 30 29 .508 6 1 4-6 W-1 13-16 17-13 Boston 27 32 .458 9 4 7-3 L-3 15-17 12-15 Tampa Bay 23 38 .377 14 9 0-10 L-10 12-16 11-22 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 31 25 .554 3-7 L-5 14-14 17-11 Chicago 31 30 .508 2 1 6-4 W-2 17-14 14-16 Cleveland 30 30 .500 3 1 6-4 W-6 21-11 9-19 Kansas City 29 31 .483 4 2 5-5 W-1 14-15 15-16 Minnesota 28 30 .483 4 2 5-5 L-1 14-15 14-15 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 37 23 .617 7-3 L-1 17-12 20-11 Los Angeles 31 28 .525 5 3-7 L-1 15-13 16-15 Seattle 31 28 .525 5 7-3 W-5 14-15 17-13 Texas 30 30 .500 7 1 5-5 W-1 14-15 16-15 Houston 26 35 .426 11 6 7-3 W-1 14-18 12-17 NATIONAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Atlanta 31 27 .534 4-6 L-2 18-14 13-13 Miami 32 29 .525 6-4 L-1 22-11 10-18 Washington 30 28 .517 1 6-4 W-3 19-15 11-13 New York 28 32 .467 4 3 6-4 L-3 13-17 15-15 Philadelphia 24 34 .414 7 6 2-8 L-6 12-19 12-15 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 36 25 .590 6-4 W-1 19-13 17-12 St. Louis 31 30 .508 5 3-7 L-1 16-14 15-16 Pittsburgh 28 31 .475 7 2 6-4 L-1 16-13 12-18 Cincinnati 27 31 .466 7 3 5-5 L-2 13-14 14-17 Chicago 24 34 .414 10 6 6-4 W-4 14-13 10-21 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 39 21 .650 7-3 W-2 19-9 20-12 Los Angeles 31 30 .508 8 4-6 L-2 13-19 18-11 Colorado 28 31 .475 10 2 1-9 L-7 16-10 12-21 San Diego 27 33 .450 12 4 5-5 W-1 15-17 12-16 Arizona 26 36 .419 14 6 6-4 W-3 9-22 17-14 THURSDAYS GAMESN.Y. Yankees 2, Oakland 1 Toronto 7, Detroit 3 Miami 11, Tampa Bay 6 Houston 8, L.A. Angels 5 Texas 8, Baltimore 6 Milwaukee 8, Minnesota 5 Kansas City 3, St. Louis 2THURSDAYS GAMESSan Francisco 6, Cincinnati 1 Washington 4, Philadelphia 2 Miami 11, Tampa Bay 6 Chicago Cubs 7, N.Y. Mets 4 Milwaukee 8, Minnesota 5 Kansas City 3, St. Louis 2 Arizona 12, Colorado 7FRIDAYS GAMESOakland at Baltimore, late St. Louis at Toronto, late Boston at Detroit, late Seattle at Tampa Bay, late Cleveland at Texas, late Houston at Minnesota, late N.Y. Yankees at Kansas City, late Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels, lateFRIDAYS GAMESChicago Cubs 5, Miami 3, 13 innings Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, late St. Louis at Toronto, late Philadelphia at Cincinnati, late L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, late Atlanta at Arizona, late Washington at San Diego, late N.Y. Mets at San Francisco, late NAM Y. HUH / AP Chicago Cubs Anthony Rizzo celebrates as he rounds the bases after hitting the gamewinning two-run home run during the 13th inning of Fridays game against Miami at Wrigley Field in Chicago. The Cubs won 5-3. TODAYS GAMESSt. Louis (S.Miller 6-5) at Toronto (Buehrle 10-1), 1:07 p.m. Houston (Feldman 3-3) at Minnesota (Gibson 4-5), 2:10 p.m. Cleveland (Tomlin 3-2) at Texas (Tepesch 2-1), 4:05 p.m. Seattle (Elias 4-4) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 1-3), 4:10 p.m. Boston (Lester 6-6) at Detroit (Scherzer 6-2), 7:15 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Phelps 1-3) at Kansas City (Duffy 3-5), 7:15 p.m. Oakland (Gray 6-1) at Baltimore (Gausman 0-1), 7:15 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Sale 5-0) at L.A. Angels (Shoemaker 3-1), 10:05 p.m.TODAYS GAMESSt. Louis (S.Miller 6-5) at Toronto (Buehrle 10-1), 1:07 p.m. Miami (Wolf 1-1) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 1-5), 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Garza 3-4) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 3-4), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 8-2) at Colorado (Chacin 0-4), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (R.Hernandez 2-3) at Cincinnati (Simon 7-3), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Colon 5-5) at San Francisco (Hudson 6-2), 10:05 p.m. Atlanta (E.Santana 5-2) at Arizona (Miley 3-6), 10:10 p.m. Washington (Treinen 0-2) at San Diego (Cashner 2-5), 10:10 p.m.AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: VMartinez, Detroit, .332; Cano, Seattle, .330; Rios, Texas, .322; Bautista, Toronto, .320; AlRamirez, Chicago, .319; Altuve, Houston, .317; MiCabrera, De troit, .313; NCruz, Baltimore, .313. RUNS: Donaldson, Oakland, 50; Dozier, Minnesota, 49; Bautista, Toronto, 47; NCruz, Baltimore, 42; MeCabrera, Toronto, 41; Encarnacion, Toronto, 41; Kinsler, Detroit, 41. RBI: NCruz, Baltimore, 55; MiCabrera, Detroit, 50; Encarnacion, Toronto, 50; Donaldson, Oakland, 49; Moss, Oakland, 49; JAbreu, Chicago, 47; Bautista, Toronto, 43. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 82; MeCabrera, Toronto, 78; Markakis, Baltimore, 75; Rios, Texas, 75; AlRamirez, Chicago, 74; AJones, Baltimore, 73; Cano, Seattle, 72. DOUBLES: Plouffe, Minnesota, 21; Hosmer, Kansas City, 20; Kinsler, Detroit, 19; Pedroia, Boston, 19; Altuve, Houston, 18; MiCabrera, Detroit, 18; 8 tied at 16. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 21; Encarnacion, Toronto, 19; JAbreu, Chicago, 17; Donaldson, Oakland, 16; Moss, Oakland, 15; Bautista, Toronto, 14; Pujols, Los Angeles, 14. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 21; Ellsbury, New York, 18; RDavis, Detroit, 16; AEscobar, Kansas City, 16; Gardner, New York, 14; Andrus, Texas, 13; Dozier, Min nesota, 13. PITCHING: Buehrle, Toronto, 10-1; Tanaka, New York, 9-1; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-1; Porcello, Detroit, 8-3; 14 tied at 6. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 2.02; Darvish, Texas, 2.08; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.10; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.40; Gray, Oakland, 2.45; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.57; Keuchel, Houston, 2.70. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Tampa Bay, 101; Kluber, Cleveland, 99; Lester, Boston, 95; Tanaka, New York, 92; FHernandez, Seattle, 91; Scherzer, Detroit, 89; Darvish, Texas, 83. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 17; Perkins, Minnesota, 16; Rodney, Seattle, 16; DavRobertson, New York, 13; Nathan, Detroit, 13; Soria, Texas, 12; TomHunter, Baltimore, 11; Uehara, Boston, 11.NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .358; Puig, Los Angeles, .340; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .325; MaAdams, St. Louis, .325; Pagan, San Francisco, .321. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 49; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 46; Pence, San Francisco, 44; Stanton, Miami, 44; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 40; CGomez, Milwaukee, 39; Rendon, Washington, 39. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 53; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 44; Morse, San Francisco, 41; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 41; How ard, Philadelphia, 40; Puig, Los Angeles, 40. HITS: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 75; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 74; DanMurphy, New York, 73; DWright, New York, 72; Puig, Los Angeles, 71; GParra, Arizona, 70; Stanton, Miami, 70. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 23; Utley, Philadelphia, 23; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 21; Arenado, Colorado, 17; Byrd, Philadelphia, 17; Phillips, Cincinnati, 17; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 17. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 17; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 16; Morse, San Francisco, 13; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 13; JUpton, Atlanta, 13; Frazier, Cincinnati, 12; Gattis, Atlanta, 12; CGomez, Milwaukee, 12; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 12. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 35; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 22; EYoung, New York, 17; Revere, Philadel phia, 15; Bonifacio, Chicago, 13; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 13; ECabrera, San Diego, 12; Segura, Milwaukee, 12. PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-2; Wainwright, St. Louis, 8-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 8-3; Lohse, Milwaukee, 7-1; Simon, Cincinnati, 7-3; 9 tied at 6. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.68; Hudson, San Francisco, 1.75; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.83; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.31; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.50. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 101; Cueto, Cincinnati, 92; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 90; Wainwright, St. Louis, 89; Kennedy, San Diego, 88; Greinke, Los An geles, 83; Wacha, St. Louis, 76. SAVES: Romo, San Francisco, 18; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 18; Street, San Diego, 18; Jansen, Los Angeles, 17; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 16; AReed, Arizona, 15; Kim brel, Atlanta, 15. Cubs 5, Marlins 3 13 innings Miami Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Yelich lf 6 0 1 0 Bonifac 2b-cf 6 0 1 0 Lucas 2b 6 0 2 0 Lak e cf-lf 6 2 1 0 Stanton rf 6 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 6 1 2 4 McGeh 3b 6 1 2 0 SCastro ss 5 0 0 0 GJones 1b 6 1 3 0 V aluen 3b 5 0 1 0 Ozuna cf 6 0 2 0 Schrhlt rf 5 1 2 0 Hchvrr ss 4 1 1 0 V illanv p 0 0 0 0 Mathis c 2 0 0 0 Coghln lf-rf 4 0 2 1 Bour ph 1 0 0 1 JoBakr c 2 0 0 0 Realmt c 1 0 0 0 Olt ph 1 0 0 0 Eovaldi p 3 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Bar ney 2b 1 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 1 2 Hamml p 2 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 Wrght p 0 0 0 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 NRmrz p 0 0 0 0 JeBakr ph 1 0 0 0 Ruggin ph 1 1 1 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Slowey p 0 0 0 0 Whitsd c 2 0 0 0 Totals 49 3 12 3 T otals 46 5 10 5 Miami 000 000 003 000 0 3 Chicago 000 010 020 000 2 5 No outs when winning run scored. DPChicago 1. LOBMiami 9, Chicago 7. 2BYelich (10), G.Jones (15), Rizzo (6), Coghlan (1), Ruggiano (4). 3BSchierholtz (2). HRRizzo (12). SBOzuna (2), Coghlan (1). SHechavarria. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Eovaldi 7 2/3 6 3 3 1 8 Morris 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 M.Dunn 2/3 0 0 0 1 0 A.Ramos 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 3 Da.Jennings 1 1/3 2 0 0 0 2 Slowey L,1-1 2/3 2 2 2 0 2 Chicago Hammel 7 6 0 0 1 8 W.Wright H,4 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 N.Ramirez H,6 2/3 0 0 0 0 2 H.Rondon BS,2-9 1 4 3 3 0 2 Schlitter 2 2 0 0 0 2 Villanueva W,2-5 2 0 0 0 0 3 Slowey pitched to 2 batters in the 13th. WPMorris. UmpiresHome, Brian Gorman; First, Tony Randazzo; Second, Marcus Pattillo; Third, David Rackley. T:02. A,495 (41,072).Late Thursday Brewers 8, Twins 5 Milwaukee Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Segura ss 5 0 1 1 DSantn cf 5 0 2 0 Braun rf 5 2 3 0 Dozier 2b 4 1 1 0 Lucroy c 5 2 2 2 Mauer 1b 5 1 1 0 CGomz cf 5 1 1 3 Wlngh lf 1 2 0 0 ArRmr dh 4 1 1 0 Arcia rf 3 1 2 4 KDavis lf 4 1 1 2 P armel rf 1 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 4 0 1 0 Plouffe dh 3 0 1 0 MrRynl 3b 4 1 1 0 Nunez 3b 4 0 0 0 Overay 1b 4 0 2 0 Pinto c 4 0 1 1 EEscor ss 4 0 1 0 Totals 40 8 13 8 T otals 34 5 9 5 Milwaukee 000 303 002 8 Minnesota 004 000 010 5 ENunez (2). DPMilwaukee 1, Minnesota 1. LOB Milwaukee 5, Minnesota 7. 2BBraun (11), Arcia (4), Plouffe (21), Pinto (4), E.Escobar (16). HRLucroy (4), C.Gomez (12), K.Davis (10), Arcia (4). SBSe gura (12), Braun (5), Mar.Reynolds (3), D.Santana (3). CSArcia (2). IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee W.Peralta W,5-5 5 5 4 4 3 4 Wooten H,3 1 2 0 0 0 0 Kintzler H,4 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 W.Smith H,13 1 1/3 1 1 1 1 0 Fr.Rodriguez S,18-20 1 0 0 0 0 1 Minnesota Correia L,2-7 5 10 5 5 0 3 Thielbar 2/3 0 1 0 0 2 Swarzak 2 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 Burton 1 2 2 2 0 0 Correia pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBPby W.Smith (Plouffe). WPCorreia. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Mike Muchlinski; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Andy Fletcher. T:26. A,110 (39,021).Diamondbacks 12, Rockies 7 Arizona Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi GParra rf 5 1 2 1 Blckmn rf 4 1 1 1 Owings ss 5 2 3 4 Stubbs cf 5 1 1 1 Gldsch 1b 5 1 2 2 Tlwtzk ss 4 2 2 1 MMntr c 5 2 3 1 Cuddyr 1b-3b 5 0 2 1 Prado 3b 4 1 3 1 Dickr sn lf 5 0 1 1 Hill 2b 5 1 1 1 Rosario c 4 0 0 0 DPerlt lf 5 2 2 0 Culer sn 3b 3 1 1 0 Inciart cf 5 0 1 1 Mor nea ph-1b 1 0 0 0 Arroyo p 2 1 1 0 LeMahi 2b 3 1 1 1 Thtchr p 0 0 0 0 Nicasio p 2 0 0 0 Cahill p 0 0 0 0 Kahnle p 0 0 0 0 OPerez p 0 0 0 0 R Whelr ph 1 0 0 0 ErChvz ph 0 1 0 0 CMar tn p 0 0 0 0 Ziegler p 0 0 0 0 Bar nes ph 1 1 1 1 C.Ross ph 1 0 0 0 Otta vin p 0 0 0 0 A.Reed p 0 0 0 0 Totals 42 12 18 11 T otals 38 7 10 7 Arizona 201 112 023 12 Colorado 100 011 310 7 EGoldschmidt (6), Cuddyer (1). LOBArizona 8, Colorado 8. 2BG.Parra 2 (13), Owings (12), D.Peralta (2), Tulowitzki (14), Cuddyer (7), Culberson (5). HR Owings (5), Goldschmidt (11), M.Montero (7), Black mon (11), Tulowitzki (16), Barnes (1). SBBlackmon (11), Stubbs (7), Dickerson (3), LeMahieu (4). SAr royo. SFOwings, Prado. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Arroyo W,5-4 6 1/3 6 4 4 2 4 Thatcher 1/3 1 1 1 0 0 Cahill 0 2 1 1 2 0 O.Perez H,5 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Ziegler H,14 1 1 1 1 0 1 A.Reed 1 0 0 0 0 0 Colorado Nicasio L,5-4 5 1/3 11 7 7 1 3 Kahnle 1 2/3 2 0 0 0 2 C.Martin 1 1 2 2 1 2 Ottavino 1 4 3 2 0 0 Cahill pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. WPNicasio. UmpiresHome, Mike Estabrook; First, Hunter Wen delstedt; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, Mike DiMuro. T:36. A,521 (50,480).Rangers 8, Orioles 6 Baltimore T exas ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 5 1 1 2 Choo lf 3 1 0 0 Machd 3b 3 1 1 0 Andr us ss 5 1 2 1 N.Cruz dh 4 0 0 0 Mor lnd 1b 4 1 1 2 A.Jones cf 4 2 2 3 ABeltre 3b 4 1 2 0 C.Davis 1b 4 0 2 1 Rios dh 4 0 2 1 Hardy ss 3 0 1 0 Gimenz c 4 0 2 1 Schoop 2b 4 0 0 0 LMar tn cf 4 1 1 0 Lough lf 4 1 1 0 Choice rf 4 1 2 2 CJosph c 2 1 0 0 DRrtsn pr-rf 0 0 0 0 Pearce ph 1 0 0 0 Odor 2b 2 2 1 0 Totals 34 6 8 6 T otals 34 8 13 7 Baltimore 002 030 010 6 Texas 230 000 30x 8 EHardy 3 (4). DPBaltimore 4, Texas 1. LOBBaltimore 4, Texas 7. 2BA.Jones (12), Hardy (13), Lough (3), Andrus (15), Choice (4). HRMarkakis (5), A.Jones (8), Choice (4). SBMachado (2), Rios (12), L.Martin (12). CSL.Martin (5). IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Tillman 1 6 5 5 3 1 Brach 3 1/3 1 0 0 1 2 R.Webb 1 2/3 1 0 0 0 1 Matusz L,2-2 2/3 1 2 0 0 0 Guilmet 1/3 3 1 1 0 0 McFarland 1 1 0 0 1 0 Texas Lewis 5 7 5 5 2 4 Ross Jr. W,2-4 2 0 0 0 0 2 Scheppers H,1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Soria S,12-13 1 0 0 0 0 1 Tillman pitched to 5 batters in the 2nd. UmpiresHome, Lance Barrett; First, Fieldin Culbreth; Second, Manny Gonzalez; Third, Jim Reynolds. T:11. A,254 (48,114).Royals 3, Cardinals 2 St. Louis Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 3b 4 0 1 1 Aoki rf 4 1 1 1 Wong 2b 3 0 0 0 Dyson cf 0 0 0 0 Descals 2b 1 0 0 0 Infante 2b 4 0 0 0 Hollidy dh 3 0 1 0 Hosmer 1b 4 1 1 1 Craig 1b 4 0 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 1 0 YMolin c 4 0 1 0 A Gordn lf 2 0 1 0 Tavers rf 4 0 1 0 S.P erez c 3 0 1 1 Grichk pr 0 0 0 0 L.Cain cf-rf 3 0 1 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 2 0 0 0 Jay lf 4 2 2 0 AEscor ss 2 1 1 0 Bourjos cf 3 0 1 1 Totals 34 2 8 2 T otals 28 3 7 3 St. Louis 010 100 000 2 Kansas City 000 003 00x 3 DPSt. Louis 2. LOBSt. Louis 7, Kansas City 4. 2B Holliday (14), Aoki (9), B.Butler (10), A.Escobar (16). 3BBourjos (3). SA.Escobar. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wacha L,4-4 6 7 3 3 1 1 C.Martinez 2 0 0 0 1 0 Kansas City Ventura W,3-5 6 7 2 2 2 1 Bueno H,2 1 0 0 0 0 1 W.Davis H,9 1 0 0 0 0 0 G.Holland S,17-18 1 1 0 0 0 3 WPG.Holland. UmpiresHome, Dale Scott; First, Dan Iassogna; Second, CB Bucknor; Third, Tripp Gibson. T:26. A,438 (37,903).Astros 8, Angels 5 Los Angeles Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Calhon rf 3 0 0 0 F owler cf 3 2 2 1 Cron ph 1 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 5 1 2 2 Cowgill rf 1 0 0 1 Springr rf 4 0 1 3 Trout dh 5 1 2 1 MDmn 3b 5 0 0 0 Pujols 1b 4 0 0 1 Singltn 1b 4 1 1 0 JHmltn cf 4 0 0 0 Car ter dh 0 0 0 0 HKndrc 2b 4 0 0 0 Villar pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Freese 3b 3 1 2 0 Gr ssmn lf 1 2 1 1 Ibanez lf 4 1 1 0 Cor prn c 3 2 1 1 Iannett c 4 1 3 0 MGnzlz ss 4 0 1 0 Aybar ss 3 1 1 2 Totals 36 5 9 5 T otals 29 8 9 8 Los Angeles 100 020 002 5 Houston 100 300 04x 8 ESingleton (3). LOBLos Angeles 7, Houston 8. 2BTrout (12), Iannetta (8), Altuve (18). 3BTrout (5). SBAltuve (21), Singleton (1). CSCarter (1), Villar (3). SGrossman 2. SFPujols, Springer. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Skaggs L,4-4 5 6 4 4 3 4 Morin 1 1 0 0 1 2 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 0 1 Bedrosian 2/3 0 3 3 4 0 Salas 1/3 2 1 1 0 0 Houston Peacock W,2-4 5 6 3 3 1 1 Fields H,2 1 1/3 1 0 0 0 2 D.Downs H,2 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Farnsworth H,4 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 Clemens H,1 1 2 2 1 1 1 Qualls S,6-7 1 0 0 0 0 1 Clemens pitched to 4 batters in the 9th. Skaggs pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. WPSkaggs 2. UmpiresHome, Angel Campos; First, Jerry Meals; Second, Paul Emmel; Third, Jordan Baker. T:33. A,672 (42,060).Cubs 7, Mets 4 New York Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi CYoung cf 3 0 1 1 Lak e lf 5 0 1 2 Grndrs rf 4 0 1 0 NRmrz p 0 0 0 0 DWrght 3b 5 0 0 0 Ruggin cf-lf 3 0 0 0 Mejia p 0 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 4 1 2 1 Campll 1b-3b 4 1 1 0 SCastro ss 3 0 0 0 ABrwn lf 3 2 1 2 V aluen 3b 4 1 2 0 Flores 2b 5 1 2 0 Schrhlt rf 3 0 0 0 Tejada ss 3 0 1 1 Bar ney 2b 4 3 2 0 dArnad c 3 0 0 0 Whitsd c 3 0 0 1 BAreu ph 1 0 0 0 T .Wood p 2 1 1 3 Recker c 0 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 deGrm p 2 0 1 0 Coghln ph 0 0 0 0 DnMrp ph 1 0 0 0 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 Black p 0 0 0 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0 Edgin p 0 0 0 0 Bonifac ph-cf 0 1 0 0 Duda ph-1b 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 8 4 T otals 31 7 8 7 New York 000 002 200 4 Chicago 030 100 12x 7 EValbuena (4), Rizzo (4). DPChicago 1. LOBNew York 11, Chicago 6. 2BFlores (2), deGrom (1), Valbuena (13), Barney 2 (3). 3BLake (2). HRA.Brown (2), Rizzo (11), T.Wood (2). SFWhiteside. IP H R ER BB SO New York deGrom 5 5 4 4 3 3 Black L,1-1 1 2/3 1 1 1 1 3 Edgin 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 Mejia 1 2 2 2 1 1 Chicago T.Wood 5 4 2 2 5 3 Schlitter H,8 1 1 0 0 0 1 Grimm W,2-2 BS,1-1 1 2 2 2 0 0 Strop H,5 1 1 0 0 1 0 N.Ramirez S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 T.Wood pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. HBPby T.Wood (A.Brown). UmpiresHome, Clint Fagan; First, Tim Timmons; Second, Tim Welke; Third, Todd Tichenor. T:16. A,833 (41,072). This Date In Baseball June 7 1885 The American Association allowed pitchers to throw overhand. 1906 The Chicago Cubs scored 11 runs in the rst inning off New York Giants aces Christy Mathew son and Joe McGinnity and went on to a 19-0 victory. 1931 The Philadelphia Athletics left 18 base run ners on base and still beat the Detroit Tigers, 12-2. 1936 The New York Yankees and the Cleveland Indians played 16 innings without recording a strike out. The Yankees won 5-4. 1938 Cleveland pitcher Johnny Allen walked off the mound in the second inning and didnt return after plate umpire Bill McGowan wanted Allens dan gling sweat shirt sleeve to be cut off because it was distracting Boston Red Sox hitters. Allen was ned $250 by manager Ossie Vitt and the shirt ended up in the Hall of Fame. 1946 Chicago pitcher Claude Passeau won his own game with a two-run game-ending homer in the ninth inning against Brooklyn. The Cubs won 2-0. 1950 The Boston Red Sox had 42 total bases, including six home runs and 23 hits in a 20-4 rout of the St. Louis Browns. Boston sent 10 men to the plate in the rst, second, third and sixth innings. 1968 Oaklands Blue Moon Odom lost his bid for a no-hitter when Davey Johnson singled with two outs in the ninth inning. Odom settled for a 6-1 win over Baltimore. 1970 Vic Davalillo of the St. Louis Cardinals got a pinch hit in the seventh inning twice in the same game. The Cardinals beat the Padres, 10-7. 1972 Gene Alleys bases-loaded walk gave the Pittsburgh Pirates a 1-0, 18-inning victory over the San Diego Padres. 1982 Steve Garvey of the Los Angeles Dodgers became the fth major leaguer to play in 1,000 con secutive games. 1983 Philadelphias Steve Carlton struck out Lonnie Smith of the St. Louis Cardinals in the third in ning for career strikeout No. 3,522, overtaking Nolan Ryan as the career strikeout king. St. Louis, however, beat the Phillies, 2-1. 1989 Ernie Whitt had three hits and drove in three runs as the Toronto Blue Jays beat the Milwau kee Brewers 4-2 in the rst game in major league history played indoors and outdoors on the same day. With the threat of rain, the SkyDomes retractable roof was closed.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL WAYNE PARRYAssociated PressLITTLE FALLS, N.J. Seventy years ago, a 19-year-old from St. Louis was on a small attack boat launching rockets at the Germans during the Allied inva sion of Normandy. Lawrence Peter Berra, a minor league baseball player who would later become known world wide as Yogi, emerged unscathed from that bloody day. Now 89 years old, Berra was honored Friday by the New Jersey museum that bears his name, as well as by the Navy and several veterans groups. His age prevented him from participating in ceremonies in France. He sat in a wheelchair, wearing a Navy blue Yankees windbreaker in the air conditioned room, along with a Yan kees cap. Berra did not speak during the ceremony. But he told The Associated Press afterward that D-Day was amaz ing and awful, as he red at the Nazis from 300 yards offshore. You saw a lot of hor rors, he said in a voice now grown soft with age. I was fortunate. It was amazing going in, all the guys over there. Berra, who went on to win 10 World Series titles with the New York Yankees, was part of a 6-man crew operat ing a 36-foot LCSS boat, the letters standing for landing craft support, small. Berra previously joked that the let ters stood for landing craft suicide squad. Their mission was to re rockets at German gun targets to protect Allied troops struggling to storm the beach. Three of his comrades died in the invasion, which included 150,000 Allied personnel. It is widely considered the beginning of the turn ing of the war in the Allies favor. We had orders not to go on the beach, Ber ra said. They went on their own, and they got it. We had to stay back and protect them. During the ceremo ny, Berra was lauded by the Bob Feller Act of Valor Award Foun dation, by the military support group Quilts of Honor, which presented him with a quilt bearing his likeness and sever al of his remembrances of the day, as well as by several dozen sailors from New Jerseys Earle Naval Weapons Station. Former Los Angeles Dodgers manager Tommy Lasorda also attended but did not speak. It is tting that we gather here to honor an American treasure, said Peter Fertig, pres ident of the Bob Feller award group. Lawrence Peter Berra, better known as Yogi, served on a rocket boat and was at the tip of the spear at Normandy 70 years ago this morning. Imagine how you would have felt sitting in a boat and seeing so many missiles and rockets soaring over your head, and yet you and your comrades still have a job to do. What a debt of gratitude we owe to those who gave up their American dream so that we could live ours.Yogi Berra, D-Day vet, honored on 70th anniversary RICH SCHULTZ / AP Baseball Hall of Famer Yogi Berra is presented with a quilt and a medal by Cmdr. Jim Wallace during a D-Day presentation on Friday at the Yogi Berra Museum in Montclair, N.J. Berra served in the Navy 70 years ago as part of the D-Day invasion. GOLF DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressPINEHURST, N.C. The return to Pinehurst No. 2 always held the promise of being differ ent. Just not to this degree. Five years ago, when the USGA announced its radical plan of stag ing the U.S. Open and the U.S. Womens Open on the same golf course in consecutive weeks, no one would have imagined that the only player named Woods competing at Pinehurst No. 2 would be Chey enne, not Tiger. Cheyenne Woods qualied for her rst Womens Open on the same day her uncle, Ti ger Woods, withdrew as he recovers from back surgery. Phil Mickelson has an emotional connec tion to Pinehurst No. 2, the rst of his record six runner-up nishes in the U.S. Open. He has been pointing to this ever since he won the British Open last sum mer. Just his luck, there has been more attention on Clorox stock than his bid for a career Grand Slam in the last week. Mickelson has been linked to an insid er trading investigation, complete with a sur prise visit from the FBI after he walked off the golf course in Ohio. Im just trying to win a U.S. Open, Mickel son said. Right now Im just trying to get my game ready to nish off that Grand Slam, and Ive got seven to 10 days to really get my game sharp and ready. Thats all I can worry about for now. As for the golf course? Not even the Donald Ross masterpiece is like anyone remembers it. Shortly after Pine hurst No. 2 was awarded its third U.S. Open in 15 years the most for any golf course in more than a century the USGA signed off on a project to restore the course to its natu ral look, with sandy ar eas of wiregrass bushes and natural vegetation where there once was gnarly rough. A U.S. Open with out rough? That sounds as strange as a British Open without pot bunkers. Its what they want to call undergrowth. I call it weeds, said two-time U.S. Open champi on Curtis Strange, who played the course last month to prepare for his duties as an ESPN analyst. Its still going to be penal, and still go ing to be playing tough if you miss the fairway. The project required more than 35 acres of turf being removed, and only 450 of the 1,150 sprinkler heads remain. If all that wasnt enough, this will be the last time Johnny Miller gets to call the shots from the television tow er. The USGA signed a 12-year deal with $1 bil lion with Fox Sports that starts next year. Golf is getting used to not having Woods around. He hasnt played in three months and already missed the Masters for the rst time in his career. The notion of Mickelson winning a U.S. Open at Pinehurst any U.S. Open, for that matter is more than enough to ll the void. Lefty is trying to become only the sixth player to win all four majors since the Masters began in 1934. I would look at my self I would look at my career in a whole different light if I were able to get that fourth one, Mickelson said. The odds are stacked against him, though. Mickelson hasnt won since the British Open, and this is the rst time since 2003 that he has gone this deep into a season without having won a tournament any where in the world. You dont go to the U.S. Open and nd your game, Strange said. Then again, few play ers are more unpredictable. He won at Muir eld last summer in a major not even Mickelson thought he would ever get. When his wife was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2009 and Mickelsons mother was diagnosed a month later he nearly won the U.S. Open at Beth page Black. He has been coping with arthritis for the last four years. And the only headlines he has made in the last month were reports tying him to ac tivist investor Carl Icahn and Las Vegas gambler Billy Walters over timely stock trades of Clorox. Then again, such a distraction could be what he needs to allevi ate the pressure of try ing to win the major that has frustrated him for more than 20 years. If you look at Mickel sons career, whenever the focus has really, tru ly been on Phil, hes al ways struggled, former PGA champion Paul Azinger said. When hes trying to win the U.S. Open or when hes trying to become No. 1 in the world or whatever it is, its always been difcult for him. So when hes spotlighted, it seems to never go com pletely like he wants or like its expected. When he kind of slips under the radar, things are al ways better. Justin Rose is the defending champion, the latest player to have a chance to join Strange as the only back-toback U.S. Open champions in the last 60 years. Bubba Watson, the Masters champion and No. 3 player in the world, is the only player capable of the calendar Grand Slam. The story lines havent changed much this year. Pinehurst, however, is still the main attraction for this U.S. Open. Someone could put you in the perfect place off every tee and its still one of the hard est courses youve ever played, past U.S. Open champion Geoff Ogil vy said. The course will be the star. There are al ways 50 stories at a U.S. Open. By Thursday, the real story starts.A return to Pinehurst with a different landscape GERRY BROOME / AP The mens and womens U.S. Open Championship trophies are displayed in a bunker along the 18th fairway at Pinehurst Resort & Country Clubs Course No. 2 in Pinehurst, N.C. In what amounts to golfs version of a doubleheader, the USGA is making history by staging the U.S. Open and the U.S. Womens Open in consecutive weeks on the same golf course. OUTDOORS FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe next two week ends might be the best for anglers and, particularly, for those looking to test their shing acumen. Florida Governor Rick Scott and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Con servation Commission (FWC) announced re cently that anyone can wet a line in the states saltwater sheries without a license ttoday and Sunday, and can sh the states freshwater reser voirs without possessing a license June 14 and 15. Florida is the Fishing Capital of the World, Scott said. Fishing is an economic engine for our state, providing jobs from Pensacola to the Keys. These designated license-free shing days are a great opportuni ty for Floridians to celebrate summer with their families and loved one, enjoy the freedom of the great outdoors and get hooked on shing. License-free shing holidays have become a tradition of sorts in Florida. The FWC uses them to promote sh ing throughout the state, encouraging those who have never tried the sport and those who sh infrequently to try out the relaxing nature of the hobby. We hope visitors and residents alike will be able to join in the excite ment of Floridas salt water and freshwater shing this year by par ticipating in one of our li cense-free shing days, said FWC Chairman Richard Corbett. This is an excellent opportunity to share the fun and togetherness of a shing trip with the entire fam ily or to introduce some one to a lifelong hobby of shing. The FWC has two more license-free saltwater shing days scheduled Sept. 6 and Nov. 29 and two freshwater shing days set April 4-5, 2015. Anglers are reminded that, even though no li cense is needed to sh, bag limits, seasons and size restrictions will ap ply on all dates. Anyone looking for shing tips or to learn more about shing are encouraged to visit myfwc.com/shing. FWC announces license-free fishing days for states anglers

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 AUTO RACING JENNA FRYERAssociated PressCHARLOTTE, N.C. After a stop to watch the Detroit Lions practice, Joey Logano felt condent he picked the right career. As a race car driv er, Logano accepts the dangers that come with his sport. He would take that over getting drilled repeatedly by a linebacker. Logano, at 6-foot-1, 140 pounds, was admittedly intimidated as he watched the Lions practice because I felt really, really small compared to them. There are some really big dudes out there. I feel like my sport is a lot safer, Logano said. We may look cra zy going 200 mph, but I would much rather hit the wall at 200 than have a 300-pound line backer coming at me. The NFL has agreed to a $765 million set tlement of a head inju ries lawsuit with hundreds of players, though the deal was rejected by a federal judge in Jan uary. NASCAR, since the 2001 death of Dale Earnhardt at the Day tona 500, has made tre mendous strides in safety advancements. In 2012, Dale Earnhardt Jr. missed two races during the championship portion of the season with a concussion, and NASCAR this year mandated preseason baseline testing for all participants. The safety standards make Logano feel safe in his race car. Our hits may be pret ty brutal, but at the same time we have done a lot to our race cars to make them safer, Logano said during his Tuesday visit, which was part of a promotional tour for Michigan International Speedway. NASCAR has a con stant program of always being able to move up and test cars and crash cars and try to gure out what we can do to make them safer and make the crush zones crush and if there are parts that need to be stiffer they make them stiff, he said. I dont think there are as many areas in football to im prove on. Obviously you have pads and helmets, but you are still going to get hit every time. Asked what position hed play on a football team, Logano revealed he performed horribly during a visit with the New England Patriots in which he tried to learn how to kick a eld goal. I wouldnt be good at any position, he ad mitted. I dont real ly know where I would t in. Probably on the bench somewhere.FROM HIGH TO LOWRyan Hunter-Reay was run ragged across the country during a media blitz following his Indianapolis 500 victory, and the Ameri can didnt get a chance to relax until he got to the race track last week end in Detroit. But the euphoria from Indy came to a crashing halt in his rst qualify ing session when Hunter-Reay hit the wall and damaged the rear suspension. It set the tone for a miserable week end at Belle Isle, where Hunter-Reay logged nishes of 16th and 19th in the doubleheader event. Even worse, his point lead vanished. Hunter-Reay left Indy up 400 points over Will Power, but Belle Isle dropped him to third in the standings, down 27. It was a long week end, he said. Ill try to erase this one from my memory and move on to Texas. Nothing we did worked. Next is a Saturday night race at Texas Motor Speedway, the second oval on the IndyCar schedule. Hunter-Reay was second at Texas last year, his rst podium in seven career starts. It is such a big track, but it is so challeng ing, Hunter-Reay said. Right now, with our (aero) package the way it is, the tracks condition the way it is with our Firestone tires, its racing like a shorter oval at higher speeds. Its got every kind of mixture of difculty. It always ends up being one heck of a show.Logano believes NASCAR is safer than footballMOLLY RILEY / APJoey Loganos pit crew works on his car during a pit stop in last weeks NASCAR Nationwide series at Dover International Speedway in Dover, Del. COLLEGE FOOTBALL KURT VOIGTAssociated PressFAYETTEVILLE, Ark. Frank Broyles is seem ingly everywhere at Ar kansas, and not just because his name sur rounds the eld inside Razorback Stadium or because of his statue outside the athletic com plex that bears his name. It is because, even at 89, the schools most successful football coach and unquestioned patriarch of athletics still comes into the ofce ev ery day. Broyles legendary career at Arkansas, one that spans 56 years in various roles, will come to a close at the end of this month. The former athletic di rector has worked for the schools fundraising arm, the Razorback Founda tion, since his rst retire ment at the end of 2007, but hes about to transi tion into a similar role for what his daughter, Betsy Arnold, calls his second legacy helping those who care for loved ones with Alzheimers disease. While his pace has slowed somewhat over the years, though Ar nold said hes healthy as a horse. Broyles has re mained a xture at Ar kansas football and bas ketball games as well as remaining hard at work promoting the university and state he ad opted as his own when he rst arrived before the 1958 football season. For the past 56 years, I have had the privilege of working in the only job I ever wanted to be the head football coach and then the athletic director of the Razorbacks, Broyles said. The Razor backs have always been my passion. The Georgia native will be honored at a banquet this weekend, featuring speakers and video pre sentations from some of the most well-known names in football. Dallas Cowboys owner Jer ry Jones, former coaches Johnny Majors, Lou Holtz, Ken Hateld and Houston Nutt, and for mer ABC colleague Keith Jackson are among the many who will pay trib ute. They represent a fraction of those inuenced by Broyles in his lifetime, a remarkable tale of achievement. Hes a life teacher, Jones told The Associated Press He always spoke about football as it related to life ... All things pointed to lifes lessons. Broyles has excelled in nearly every role hes tak en on, accomplishments that have come as an athlete, coach, commen tator, administrator and caregiver. His most recent suc cess has come since the 2004 death of his wife, Barbara, from compli cations with Alzheimers. Afterward, Broyles start ed the Frank and Barbara Broyles Foundation CareGivers United, an Alzheimers education organization that Arnold heads today as its presi dent. Broyles wrote a book on the subject, full of football parallels such as remaining positive in difcult times, as well as tips and strategies to caring for Alzheimers patients. Arnold said 800,000 copies of her fa thers book have been published, in 11 lan guages, and Saturdays banquet will help raise money for the founda tion where Broyles plans to continue work ing after his retirement from the university. In 50 years, people are going to look back and thats what they are go ing to remember him for, his second legacy, Ar nold said. Broyles primary legacy, of course, is forever a part of Arkansas athlet ics. His record of 144-58-5 in 19 seasons from 195876 is easily the winnin gest in school history, and he delivered the only national championship in 1964 with Jones and former Miami and Dallas coach Jimmy Johnson among those on the roster. Former Oklaho ma coach Barry Switzer was an assistant coach at the time. Switzer was one of many former Broyles assistants who went on to coaching success across the country, a group that included Johnson, Ma jors, former Iowa coach Hayden Fry and former Washington Redskins coach Joe Gibbs among many others. His coaching tree was so prolic that the Broyles Award, recognizing the top assistant football coach in college football annually, was established in 1996. Switzer was entering his junior year as a play er with the Razorbacks when Broyles arrived after one season at Mis souri. The Arkansas native had just nished his fourth season as head coach of the Sooners when he said Broyles who was set to focus on his athletic director duties called and offered the job of replacing him as coach at Arkansas. With future Heisman Trophy winner Billy Sims headlining a talent-lad en roster at Oklahoma, Switzer turned down his former coach. Swit zer never forgot what Broyles meant to his ca reer. I wouldnt have had a career in athletics if not for him coming to Ar kansas, Switzer told the AP. Him coming to Ar kansas in is the best thing to ever happen to me, and I think its the best thing to ever hap pen to the state of Arkan sas. Following a tumultu ous nal few years as athletic director including a racial-discrim ination lawsuit by former basketball coach No lan Richardson that was eventually dismissed and off-the-eld drama involving Nutt and his relationships with a group of Springdale players and then-assistant Gus Malzahn Broyles decided to retire at the end of 2007. His successor, Jeff Long, arrived on campus three months before the end of Broyles tenure. The current Arkansas athletic director, who grew up listening to Broyles as a col lege football analyst on television, admitted he was a little cautious at rst about starting his job on campus before Broyles retirement. He said Broyles went out of his way to make the transition as easy as possible a theme that contin ued after Long took over and Broyles moved into his current role with the Razorback Foundation. It led to a respect Long carries with him today.Broyles closing out career at Arkansas after 56 years FERD KAUFMAN / AP Arkansas coach Frank Broyles is carried off the eld by players Teddy Barnes, left, and Richard LaFargue (52) following his teams 30-6 victory over Texas A & M in 1975 in Little Rock, Ark. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Associated PressHOUSTON The Houston Texans have signed No. 1 overall pick Jadeveon Clowney. The team didnt release any details on the contract. Clowney, a defensive end who will be conver ted to a linebacker in Houstons 3-4 defensive scheme, had 130 tackles, includ ing 47 for losses and 24 sacks in three seasons at South Carolina. He also set a school record by forcing nine fum bles in his career. The Texans hope the 6-foot-5, 266-pound Clowney will pair with 2012 Defensive Player of the Year J.J. Watt to create one of the most fearsome pass rushes in the NFL. Hes the third top overall pick in team history. Houston selected quarterback Da vid Carr in 2002 and defensive end Mario Williams in 2006.Top pick Clowney signs with TexansThank you for reading the local newspaper!

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014

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Probably a dozen or so years ago, Reggie and Betty Burleigh asked me to perform their funerals. I was honored and accepted, though I really didnt see the day coming. It came on Monday. I was honored to be a part of Reggies tribute, the tribute of a wonderful man and father. Ive known Reggie and Betty for about 20 years. The setting of our rst meeting was rather ominous. It was a gray, rainy, windy fall day at Hickory Point Park on Lake Harris. The occasion was the rst Client Appreciation Picnic for Schmidt Financial Re sources, where my wife was the ofce manager. Since it was a rst-time event, we had no idea what or who to expect that day. But with the bad weather we didnt expect much. Still, it was discouraging as time passed on and no one had ar rived besides the Schmidts and Reeds. That all changed when Reggie and Betty showed up with their canoe on a trailer. I instantly liked them, and not just because somebody nally arrived. Reggie was just a likable guy. It was quickly obvious he was a good and gentle man. Our paths crossed more frequently as I became engrossed in local history, which was also a passion of Bettys. We saw each other at meetings and during research trips. On Monday I got to meet the whole family ve sons and one daughter. They closely reect my family, but I have two sisters. All ve boys gave their reections about their father. What a tribute. Each son talked about special one-onone time with their dad. As a boy with six siblings I know just how unusual that is. I seriously dont remember ever having such times with my dad. I made sure I had them with my girls but there are only two of them. Finding, or making, the time was a lot easier. Reggies obituary, found in the Daily Commercial, summed up what the boys said in four words, He loved his family. I know my dad loved me. But I long to have what Reggies boys had. John wrote, in 1 John 3:18: Little children, let us not love in word or talk but in deed and in truth. Reggie showed them how much he loved them with ev ery special minute he gave them. A funeral doesnt need to be a sad time. Oh, we miss those were remembering but just as we have all been born, we all die. Its never convenient and rarely, if ever, welcomed. Were told life is like a mist, a vapor. Life is the dash between the birth and death dates on a grave marker. But it was so much more for Reggie. And his family. He loved his family. What an epitaph. What a legacy to leave his family. He FaithforLife www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 SUNDAYA -IN-1 PENTECOST WORSHIP SERVICE AT FIRST UNITED METHOD -IST CHURCH: At 10 a.m., celebrating the roll of the Holy Spirit in our lives and combining all three worship ser -vices into one, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Call 352-478-6412 or go to www.mtdorafumc.org for in -formation. MONDAY RSVP NEEDED TODAY FOR PRAYER AND INSPIRATIONAL BREAKFAST WITH COACH GENE STALLINGS: From 7:30 to 9 a.m. on Thursday at Harbor Hills Country Club, Regency Ballroom, 6538 Lake Grifn Road in Lady Lake. Hosted by Ro-Mac Lumber. Call Re -becca Ballash at 352-314-3190 or email rebecca.ballash@romaclum-ber.com for RSVP or information. SINGLES BIBLE STUDY AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: From 6 to 7 p.m. at the church 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305. WEDNESDAYFAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH MENS BIBLE STUDY AND BREAKFAST: At 7:30 a.m. at Hacienda Hills. Call 352-259-9305 for details. EVENING BIBLE STUDY: At 6:30 p.m. at Fairway Christian Church, 259 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. FRIDAYCONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM FRI -DAY EVENING SHABBAT SERVICE: At 7 p.m. at the synagogue, 315 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Refreshments fol-lowing. Go to www.bethsholomor -ida.org or call Linda Bork at 352-315-0309 for details. FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH IN MOUNT DORA HOSTS RUMMAGE AND BAKE SALE: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the church, 950 N. Donnelly St. Do nations accepted until June 11. Call Robin Miller at 352-455-4507. GAME NIGHT: At 6:30 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 259 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. JUNE 15-19GANGWAY TO GALILEE VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL: From 6 to 7:30 p.m., Faith Lutheran Church, 2727 S. Grove St., in Eustis. Call the church at 352589-5433 for information. JUNE 16-20MEGA SPORTS CAMP VACATION BI -BLE SCHOOL AT OXFORD ASSEMBLY: Sports, games, food, Bible study, mu -sic and more for kids in grades K-6, from 9 a.m. to noon at the church, 12114 N. U.S. Highway 301, in Ox-ford. Call 352-748-6124 for informa tion and registration. JUNE 16-20 VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT FAITH COMMUNITY CHURCH: From 9 a.m. to noon, for children 4 years old through sixth grade, at the church, 1107 Grifn Road, in Leesburg. Reg -ister at www.faithccleesburg.org or call the church at 352-728-3344. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REEDREFLECTIONS RICK REEDSpecial to The Daily CommercialWhen the going gets tough the tough get praying. At least thats what ofcials with Ro-Mac Lumber and Great Southern Wood Preserving have decided to do by offering a prayer and inspi rational breakfast Thursday morning at Harbor Hills Country Club in Lady Lake. Gene Stallings, a former college and NFL head coach, will be the special guest speaker. Its tough being in the building industry right now, said Don Ma gruder, CEO of the lumber company in Leesburg. Thats the real reason for this event. So many in our indus try have had a very tough time of it the last ve or six years. Everybody needs a little encouragement. This event is something a lot of our people in our industry need. Were putting this on to give them a little hope and give them a little in spiration. Stallings knows something about tough goings. He was one of the legendary Paul Bear Bryants Junc tion Boys, while playing college football at Texas A&M Universi ty from 1954. ESPN made a movie about Bryants grueling 10day football boot camp in Junction, Texas. Stallings was one of the sur vivors. He was on Bryants Alabama staff in 1964 when they won a national ti tle and, at the age of 29, was named the head coach of Texas A&M. Stallings was head coach at Ala bama from 1990-96 and won the National Championship in 1992. He coached 14 years under Tom Landry and was part of the Dallas Cowboys Super Bowl XII championship team. Stallings has been inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame, Alabama Sports Hall of Fame, Texas Sports Hall of Fame, Texas A&M Hall of Fame, Gator Bowl Hall of Fame and Cotton Bowl Hall of Fame, ac cording to his website. Although Stallings knows foot ball, Magruder said hell talk about something more important. He has heard Stallings speak on several oc casions. Coach Stallings will speak less about football and more about life, said Magruder. Hes an amazingly wonderful speaker. He has a wonderful testimony about life. Getting it right in life is much more import ant than football. Stallings has received many hu manitarian awards, including the Arthritis Humanitarian Award of Al abama, National Boys Club Alum ni of the Year, Dallas Father of the Year, Humanitarian Award of the Li ons Club of Alabama and Paris Boys Club Wall of Honor, according to his website. Pastor Sidney Brock of Heritage Community Church and Father Thomas Trees of St. James Episco pal Church will also be speaking at the event. This is our third prayer break fast, said Magruder. We want to make it an annual event. We dont come in and try to sell anything. We just want to give encouragement and ask you to have a time of reection. Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply was founded in 1945 by the McDonald and Robuck families in Green Cove Springs. A second yard was opened in Tallahassee later that year, and the company ofcially took the Ro-Mac name with the purchase of Leesburg Lumber and Supply in 1947, according to the companys website. Ro-Mac opened a store in Lady Lake under Dan Robucks direc tion, and acquired Golden Triangle Supply in Mount Dora in the ear ly 1990s. The company greatly ex panded its garage door installation business with several acquisitions. Magruder joined the company in 1998, and oversaw the construction and opening of Truss Ro-Mac Lum ber, which now has four locations. We look forward to this event, Magruder said. Coach Stallings is a wonderful person, really a role model to a lot of people because hes lived a wonderful life. Magruder said the 7:30-9 / a.m. event is directed toward people in the building trade but is open to all. Seating is limited. RSVP Rebecca Ballash at 352-314-3190 or via email at rebecca.ballash@romaclumber. com.LADY LAKEPrayer and inspirational breakfast to feature former coach Gene Stallings MARC GOLDEN / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Gene Stallings speaks at the annual Etowah County American Values lunch on April 15 in Gadsden, Ala.Time for a pep talkCoach Stallings will speak less about football and more about life. Hes an amazingly wonderful speaker. He has a wonderful testimony about life. Getting it right in life is much more important than football.Don Magruder, CEO of Ro-Mac LumberReggie Burleigh loved his family, as we all shouldSEE EVENTS | C3SEE REED | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 loved his family and he loved children. He had time for his kids and their friends. Were told in the Gospels one of the angriest times Jesus ever experienced was when his Apostles rebuked parents who brought their children to Jesus so he might lay his hands on them and pray for them. Mark tells us when Jesus saw it, he was indignant. He said to the Apostles, Let the children come to me; do not hinder them, for to such belongs the kingdom of God. Truly, I say to you, whoever does not receive the kingdom of God like a child shall not enter it. And he took them in his arms and blessed them, laying his hands on them. Reggie not only had time for kids, but he did many more things not listed in his obituary the things that made up his life line between birth and death. It might be considered a small thing to show up at that rst picnic. But Betty and Reggie said they would be there and they were. They showed up. Its obvious that Reggie spent a lifetime showing up. Showing up and loving his family. Its a memory the family will always have. Its a legacy they can live up to. Its a challenge for all of us. I told Betty and the kids, Rick, Rod, Randy, Lance, Mitch and Lisa, our hearts were with them Monday. Let it be said of all of us, We loved our family, in word and deed. Indeed.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 383-1458 or email ricoh007@aol.com. JUNE 18 REGISTRATION DUE TODAY FOR ALL ABOUT FAIRWAY CLASS: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on June 21, at Fairway Christian Church, 259 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. JUNE 21 OUR COUNTRYS BIRTHDAY PARTY CELEBRATION AT FAITH LUTHERAN SCHOOL: Begins at 11 a.m. with the Celebrate American pro gram. Picnic at noon, free to the public with hot dogs, baked beans, watermelon, face painting and other events. Call the church, 2727 Grove St., Eustis, at 352-589-5433 for details. JUNE 23-27AGENCY D3 DISCOVER, DECIDE, DEFEND! VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: From 6 to 8:30 p.m. for kids 3 years old to middle school, 402 Oxford St., in Wildwood. Call the church at 352-748-1822 or go to www.fb -cwildwood.org to register or for information. VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT AGENCY D3 DISCOVER, DECIDE, DE-FEND!: From 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at First Baptist Church, 137 E. Cherry St., in Groveland, for kids in K-fth grades. Call the church at 352-429-2651 to register. EVENTSFROM PAGE C1 REEDFROM PAGE C1 NICOLE WINFIELDAssociated PressVATICAN CITY Pope Francis ousted the all-Italian board of the Vaticans nan cial watchdog agency Thurs day and installed a more international set of experts following clashes between the board and the agencys director. The four new board members are from Italy, Singapore, Switzerland and the United States. The previous board of the Financial Information Authority had complained that it was being kept in the dark about agency activities since Swiss anti-money-launder ing expert Rene Bruelhart ar rived as director in 2012. The inghting led Italian Cardinal Attilio Nicora to resign as authority president earlier this year. The Vatican created the agency in 2010 to super vise and regulate the Holy Sees financial activities and share financial information with other countries to comply with international anti-money laundering and anti-terror financing norms. Under Bruelharts direction, the Holy See has entered into about a dozen financial information-shar ing agreements with other countries. One of the former Ital ian board members, Gi useppe Dalla Torre, is also president of the Vatican tri bunal, creating a poten tial conflict of interest giv en that the independent financial watchdog agency forwards suspected cas es of financial crimes to the tribunals prosecutors for further investigation. According to the agen cys new statutes and broad ened mandate, approved in November, board members must have recognized pro fessional competence in le gal, economic and nancial elds, and be free from any conict of interest. In a related appointment Thursday, the Vatican named Tommaso Di Ruzza as Bru elharts deputy. Di Ruzza is a respected international jurist who held a key role in rewriting the Vaticans anti-money laundering law in 2012 to comply with international norms.Pope Francis shakes up Vatican financial watchdog GREGORIO BORGIA / AP Pope Francis waves as he arrives in St. Peters Square for his weekly general audience, at the Vatican on Wednesday. ALAN CLENDENNINGAssociated PressMADRID Spains cabinet on Friday ap proved a bill allowing descendants of Jews forced into exile centu ries ago the right to dual citizenship, but said ap plicants will have to take a Spanish culture test in addition to hav ing their ancient ties to the nation vetted by ex perts. Sephardic Jews who want to apply must have their heritage checked by the Spanish Federation of Jewish Communities or by rabbis where they live, Deputy Prime Minister Soraya Saenz de Santamaria said. She did not provide details about the culture test but said it will be developed by the Cervantes Institute, which promotes Spanish language and culture abroad. The plan aims to x what the government calls the historic mistake of sending Jews into exile starting in 1492, forcing them to convert to Catholicism or burning them at the stake during the Inquisition. It is expected to pass easily in Parlia ment because the ruling Popular Party has an absolute majority. The reform will allow dual nationality, enabling the newly minted Spaniards to retain their previous citizenship. Spain currently grants that privilege only to Latin Americans. With this gesture Spain is doing justice and xing the mistake that led to the expulsion of the Jews, the federa tion said in a statement. The term Sephardic means Spanish in Hebrew, but the label has come also to apply to one of the two main variants of Jewish religious practice. The other and globally dominant one is Ashkenazic, which applies to Jews whose lineage, in recent times, is traced to northern and eastern Europe. Because of mixing be tween the groups and other factors, there is no accepted gure for the global Sephardic population. Reasonable esti mates would range be tween a fth and a third of the worlds roughly 13 million Jews. Hundreds of thousands live in France and already have EU pass ports. But the largest community is in Israel, where almost half of the 6 million Jews are con sidered Sephardic.Spain approves citizenship plan for Sephardic Jews The Associated PressWASHINGTON A group of Ro man Catholic bishops and Orthodox Christians wants the Vatican to lift a ban on married priests for a small segment of the American church. The committee wants the Vatican to allow ordination for married men in Eastern-rite Catholic churches in North America. Eastern-rite Catholics accept the authority of the pope but have many of their own rituals and liturgy. There are more than a dozen Eastern Catholic church groups in North America, but their total numbers are small. Eastern Catholic churches in the Middle East and Europe already or dain married men. But the Vatican banned the practice in America in the 1920s, after Latin-rite bishops complained it was confusing for parishioners. The North American Ortho dox-Catholic Theological Consultation issued its call to end the ban Fri day. Panel: End ban on married priests TIM TALLEYAssociated PressOKLAHOMA CITY A federal judge has granted nearly 200 Catholic employers an injunction to temporarily prevent the U.S. government from forcing them to provide in surance coverage for contraceptives. The Catholic Benefits Association filed a lawsuit in March alleging that a provision of the Affordable Care Act forced them to vi olate their religious objections to contraception and abor tion-inducing drugs. On Wednesday, U.S. District Judge David Russell of Oklahoma City granted an in junction that exempts members from any fines or penalties aris ing from not comply ing with the provision while their objections are litigated. The association which includes archdioceses, an insurance company and a nurs ing home across al most 2,000 Catholic parishes nationwide believes in the Catholic teaching that their ministries should include health care to their employees. But members also believe in the Catholic teach ing that any articial interference with the creation and nurture of new life is wrong, Rus sell said. The harm posed to these plaintiffs absent relief is quite tangible they will either face severe monetary penalties or be required to violate their religious beliefs, he said. An attorney for the government, trial at torney Bradley P. Hum phreys of the U.S. Department of Justice, declined to comment Thursday on the judges ruling. Catholic ofcials praised the decision. The administration has already effective ly granted exemptions from the mandate to various employ ers whose plans cover more than 130 million employees, Oklahoma City Archbishop Paul S. Coakley said in a statement. Were simply seeking the same exemption for Catholic employers who have religious ob jections to the unjust requirements of the mandate. President of the Catholic Benets Association Baltimore Archbishop William Lori, said the group was formed to support Catholic employ ers in providing qual ity, cost-competitive and morally compliant health care benets for their employees. Yesterdays decision makes this a reality, Lori said. The owners of the Hobby Lobby won a favorable ruling in a similar lawsuit in the same federal court and at the 10th U.S. Cir cuit Court of Appeals. The chain of arts-andcrafts stores does not want to provide insur ance coverage for cer tain forms of contra ception that it nds objectionable on religious grounds. Justices of the U.S. Supreme Court heard oral arguments in the case in March but have not handed down a ruling. Coakley said Catholic employers care deeply about the health and well-being of their employees.Catholic group exempt from contraceptives rule The administration has already effectively granted exemptions from the mandate to various employers whose plans cover more than 130 million employees.Paul S. Coakley, Oklahoma City Archbishop

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 PAUL WISEMANAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON Central banks cant x everything. The European Central Bank took bold steps Thursday to protect Eu ropes fragile economic recovery, cutting inter est rates and offering to pump more money into the nancial system. Economists generally praised the moves, which are designed to raise dangerously low ination in the 18 countries that use the euro and encourage lending. The ECBs steps could also make exporters more competitive by reducing the euros value and thereby making Europes goods less expen sive abroad. But they say Europes economy wont return to health until it receives long-term xes that the ECB cant provide on its own. The ECBs actions will help, but only on the margin, said Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moodys Analytics. This will be a very long road. Zandi says banks across the continent must strengthen their own nances, possibly with taxpayer help, before theyre healthy and condent enough to ramp up lending. Countries such as Italy and France need to revamp regulations that discourage businesses from hiring. They must, for instance, make it easier for employers to cut wages, rather than lay people off, during hard times. And Germans, far more prosperous than their neighbors, need to buy more products and services from the rest of Europe. The U.S. Federal Re serve and other central banks long ago used up their traditional tool for xing economies and then unleashed more untested measures. The Fed, the Bank of Japan and the Bank of England have aggressively bought government bonds to try to push long-term rates lower and thereby en courage borrowing and spending a policy known as quantitative easing or QE. The ECB has balked at going that far. It balked again Thursday. But President Ma rio Draghi said the ECB would prepare for a program to buy bonds made up of loans to small businesses. The idea would be to accel erate lending to small companies. For the rst time in its history, the ECB will start charging banks for depositing mon ey at the central bank. This step is intended to nudge banks to lend rather than hoard cash. Draghi pledged to do still more, raising hopes among investors that he will pursue a big Fed-style bond-buying program in the future. Are we nished? he said at a news confer ence. The answer is no.Ross, T.J. Maxx, Dollar Tree coming to replace Kmart DANICA KIRKAAssociated PressLONDON Government snooping into phone networks is extensive worldwide, one of the worlds largest cell phone companies revealed Friday, saying that several countries demand direct access to its networks without warrant or prior notice. The detailed report from Vodafone, which covers the 29 countries in which it operates in Europe, Africa and Asia, provides the most comprehensive look to date at how governments monitor mobile phone communications. It amounts to a call for a debate on the issue as businesses increasingly worry about being seen as worthy of trust. The most explosive revelation was that in six countries, authorities require immedi ate access to an operators network bypassing legal niceties like warrants. It did not name the countries for le gal reasons and to safeguard employees working there. In those countries, Voda fone will not receive any form of demand for lawful inter ception access as the rele vant agencies and authori ties already have permanent access to customer commu nications via their own direct link, the report said. The revelations have fo cused particular attention on the role of Western tech nology and telecommunications rms, which stand ac cused of facilitating the mass surveillance by giving spies unrestricted access to their networks. Several Silicon Valley companies have since at tempted to restore consum ers trust by publishing data on government surveillance. But telecoms companies found themselves in an even more uncomfortable posi tion. Historically closer to governments since many were once state-owned, tele coms companies are much more heavily regulated and have employees on the ground. By making its report public, together with a breakdown on requests for informa tion, Vodafone took the step of entering the international debate about balancing the rights of privacy against secu rity. Rather than being stuck with responsibility and back lash when consumers realize their data has been scooped up without their knowledge, companies have decided it is time to push for a debate. Companies are recognizing they have a responsibili ty to disclose government access, said tech expert Daniel Castro. This is new. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.53 102.45 Euro $1.3647 $1.3658 Pound $1.6812 $1.6813 Swiss franc 0.8932 0.8916 Canadian dollar 1.0931 1.0926 Mexican peso 12.9226 12.8786 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,924.28 + 88.17 NASDAQ 4,321.40 + 25.17 S&P 500 1,949.44 + 8.98 GOLD 1,252.50 0.80 SILVER 18.99 0.092 CRUDE OIL 102.66 + 0.18T-NOTE 10-year2.60 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com SCOTT MAYEROWITZAssociated PressNEW YORK Getting people onboard a cruise ship can be tough. They fear bland buffets, de bilitating stomach bugs and a crowd whose idea of excitement is playing canasta. Even the CEO of the worlds second-biggest cruise line admits he once avoided cruises. I had always thought Im too sophisticated for this, says Richard Fain, CEO of Royal Caribbean. That initial hesitation over what Fain calls old myths is a big stumbling block. But at the moment its far from his only challenge. The cruise industry has suffered through a difcult few years. Like airlines and hotels, cruise bookings plunged during the Great Reces sion. Then, just as the in dustry was recovering, Carnival Corp.s Costa Concordia sunk off the coast of Italy, leaving 32 passengers dead. A series of well-publicized mishaps, including res, electrical failures and outbreaks of vomiting and diarrhea, also left vacationers wary. Fain tries to lure re luctant cruisers with on board ice skating, rock climbing, a surng ma chine and skydiving sim ulator. Hes also boosted advertising and incentives to travel agents, al though he acknowledges that the best promotion is when happy vacationers get off his ships and rave about the cruise to family, friends and co-workers. Nobody takes a cruise simply because they saw an ad, he says. His method is work ing. Royal Caribbean carried 4.9 million passengers last year, compared with 3.5 million a decade ago. And he sees untapped potential. One in four Americans has tried a cruise, while mil lions of people in China are just now embarking on their rst vacations. The passengers have returned but Fain says prices arent yet back to pre-recession levels. New ships have more rooms with balconies and include more amenities. For instance, the Oasis of the Seas has 26 different places to dine, some which charge an extra fee. Overall, passengers spend 25 percent more than those on older vessels. New ships are also more fuel efcient, costing Royal Caribbean 20 percent less, per passenger, to operate. More than half of Roy al Caribbeans customers now come from out side the U.S. And they tend to pay more than Americans. Vodafone: Governments snoop on a global scaleA CEOs mission: luring reluctant cruise takers AP FILE PHOTO This le photo shows the Royal Caribbean cruise lines Navigator of the Seas pulls out of New Orleans on the Mississippi River.MOUNT DORA AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comThree new stores T.J.Maxx, Ross Dress For Less and Dollar Tree are planned for the former Kmart lo cation on Highway 441 next to Hobby Lobby in Mount Dora, according to plans from the city of Mount Dora and its public communications ofcer Kelda Senior. Connie Wong, of Ross investor and media relations, conrmed in an email that a lease has been signed for a Mount Dora location. Wong said the store will be about 25,000 square feet and, on aver age, each Ross employs around 50 fulland parttime employees. Senior said all three stores are popular and will be a welcomed ad dition to the city. It will be nice to have these three major brand stores right here in our area, she said. Senior wrote in an email that the former Kmart building will be converted into three separate spaces for the stores. Work will begin in the next two weeks and all three stores are pro jected to be open some time this fall, she said. The contractor is West Palm Beach-based Ken nedy Contractors. TJX, whose businesses include T.J.Maxx, issued a statement saying com pany ofcials have not made any announcements regarding this lo cation at this time. Robert Chandler IV, the director of Lake Countys economic development and tour ism department, said redevelopment of exist ing buildings is a good thing, and Mount Dora has reached the point where regional and na tional chains are looking at the city as a viable location. Were excited to see that people are starting to invest in Mount Dora and redevelopments happening, he said. Thats always good anytime you can take a building, an existing building, and make a productive use out of it, thats a positive. Senior said Mount Dora is a good location with Orlando traf c on U.S. Highway 441 and she thinks the city will see even more of this type of development once the Wekiva Parkway connections are completed. Dollar Tree already has two stores in Lees burg, one in Eustis, one in Lady Lake, one in Clermont, and one in Bushnell. There are Ross Dress For Less and T.J. Maxx stores in Clermont and Lady Lake.Can ECB fix Europes economy? PETROS GIANNAKOURIS / AP Protesting former Finance Ministry cleaning staff, who lost their jobs last year, scufe with riot police outside a Finance Ministry building in Athens on Tuesday. Greece has been rocked by violence since austerity measures designed to settle the countrys economy were instituted several years ago.Financial moves may not be enough to stifle countries stagnation

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.77+.16 ACE Ltd2.54eu104.92+.41 ADT Corp.8033.68+.64 AES Corp.2014.46+.18 AFLAC1.4862.53+.58 AGCO.4455.67+.40 AK Steel...6.43+.08 AMC Ent n.8024.00+1.05 AOL...36.21+.29 AVG Tech...20.09+.40 Aarons.08u34.24+.30 AbbottLab.8840.05-.10 AbbVie1.68fu55.10-.20 AberFitc.8039.51+.21 AbdAsPac.426.23+.01 Accenture1.86e83.53-.05 AccessMid2.30f63.37+.47 AccoBrds...6.16+.10 Accuride...5.30-.01 Actavis...209.09+1.09 Acuity.52130.82+2.80 AMD...4.06-.02 AdvSemi.18e6.35-.07 AdvOil&Gs...6.74-.04 AecomTch...33.10+.60 AegeanMP.0410.52+.08 Aegon.30e9.01+.04 AerCap...47.90-.10 Aeropostl...3.42-.13 Aetna.9079.47+.35 AffilMgrs...201.58+3.03 Agilent.5359.01+.41 Agnico g.3230.70-.02 Agrium g3.0090.80-.17 AirLease.12u42.44+.06 AirProd3.08123.55+.69 Airgas2.20f109.70+1.27 AlaskaAir1.0099.91+1.01 Albemarle1.10u72.18+.71 AlcatelLuc.18e3.95-.03 Alcoa.12u14.35+.35 Alere...35.88-.50 AllegTch.7241.30+.71 Allegion n.32u55.83+1.52 Allergan.20165.06-.84 Allete1.9649.87+.10 AlliData...266.20+7.86 AlliBInco.41a7.38-.05 AlliBern1.80e26.00+.36 AlliantTch1.28135.42+1.43 AlldNevG...2.85+.09 AlldWldA s.90fu37.68-.28 AllisonTrn.4830.51+.10 Allstate1.12u59.32+.21 AllyFin n...23.60+.09 AlonUSA.2414.19-.20 AlphaNRs...3.39+.03 AlpAlerMLP1.09eu18.48+.07 AltisResid1.20e28.03+.36 Altria1.9241.39+.10 Ambev n.22e7.18+.15 Ameren1.6039.37-.24 AMovilL.34e20.37+.36 AmApparel....62+.00 AmAxle...19.41+.22 AmCampus1.52f39.10-.51 AEagleOut.5010.54-.09 AEP2.0054.07-.10 AEqInvLf.18f23.77+.09 AHm4Rnt n.20u17.94-.05 AmIntlGrp.50u55.29+.47 AmTower1.36fu90.42+.69 AmWtrWks1.24f47.95-.17 Ameriprise2.32fu118.04+2.25 AmeriBrgn.9472.50-.29 Ametek.36f53.80+.53 Amphenol.80u97.59+.72 Anadarko1.08f102.33+.12 AnglogldA...15.84-.05 ABInBev2.82e111.09+.68 Ann Inc...39.40+.45 Annaly1.35e11.63+.06 Annies...28.10-.40 AnteroRs n...63.43-.09 Anworth.49e5.33+.01 Aon plc1.00fu90.51+.45 Apache1.0094.31+1.14 AptInv1.0431.80-.13 ApolloGM4.25e27.10+.51 Aramark n.3026.76+.04 ArcelorMit.2015.36+.15 ArchCoal.04m3.53+.12 ArchDan.9645.18+.21 AristaNet n...55.00... 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Civeo n...22.75+.08 CleanHarb...61.33-1.16 CliffsNRs.6014.48-.32 Clorox2.96f89.50+.07 CloudPeak...19.10+.12 Coach1.3539.99+.41 CobaltIEn...18.37+.04 CocaCE1.0045.66+.56 Coeur...7.19+.08 Colfax...74.80+.18 ColgPalm1.44f68.02+.06 ColonyFncl1.44f22.40-.05 ColumPT n1.2027.15-.10 Comerica.80f49.06+.36 CmclMtls.4817.93+.06 CmwREIT1.00u28.06+.32 CmtyBkSy1.1236.80+.33 CmtyHlt...44.89+.57 CBD-Pao.44e47.04+1.28 CompSci.92f63.58+.43 ComstkRs.5026.64+.07 Con-Way.40u48.07+.87 ConAgra1.0032.70+.22 ConchoRes...u134.83+1.47 ConocoPhil2.76u80.84+.79 ConsolEngy.25u47.45+.04 ConEd2.5255.23-.50 ConstellA...82.99-.53 Constellm...30.80+.83 ContlRes...u145.64+2.32 Cnvrgys.28f22.27+.24 CooperCo.06133.36+2.25 CooperTire.4229.39+.85 Copel.95e14.94+.21 CoreLabs2.00159.70-.54 CoreLogic...29.48+.31 CornstProg.934.72+.04 Corning.4021.57-.01 CorrectnCp2.0433.36-.25 Cosan Ltd.30e13.61+.66 Coty n.20u17.85+.96 CousPrp.30u12.40+.04 CovantaH.7219.25+.13 Covidien1.28u73.60+.22 CSVInvNG...2.70-.08 CredSuiss.79e30.81+.51 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SA3.19e70.98+.68 TotalSys.4031.15+.36 TowersWat.56111.03+.87 Toyota...115.15+.56 TransDigm25.00eu195.58+4.61 Transocn3.00f42.63+.31 TrGasSur...u3.20+.08 Travelers2.20f94.36-.06 TremorV n...4.04+.12 Trex s...32.71+1.34 TriPointe...15.87+.25 TriangPet...10.13-.02 TrinaSolar...11.10-.50 Trinity.80f82.84+2.61 TriumphGp.1670.71+.21 Tronox1.0026.02+.12 Trulia...39.62+.97 TumiHldgs...19.37+.58 Turkcell...15.74+.74 TurqHillRs...3.79-.09 Twitter n...33.33-.56 TwoHrbInv1.11e10.57+.09 TycoIntl.72u44.43+.55 Tyson.3040.12-.78 UBS AG.16e20.28+.24 UDR1.04fu28.02-.22 URS.8846.25+.50 US Silica.5053.37-.08 USG...31.14+.44 UltraPt g...27.70-.18 UndArmr s...56.01+.96 UnilevNV1.48e43.05-.62 Unilever1.48e44.42-.63 UnionPac3.64u201.86+1.52 Unisys...24.95+.67 UtdContl...48.05+1.05 UtdMicro.07e2.37+.02 UPS B2.68103.59-.03 UtdRentals...105.97+.02 US Bancrp.9242.88+.39 US NGas...26.13+.24 US OilFd...37.61+.06 USSteel.2024.09+.30 UtdTech2.36118.90+.73 UtdhlthGp1.50f79.93+.13 UnivHlthS.20u94.82-.44 UnumGrp.5835.26+.20 Ur-Energy...1.14+.02 UraniumEn...1.73+.05 V-W-X-Y-ZVF Corp s1.05u63.37-.35 VaalcoE...6.76+.26 VailRsrt1.66u76.22+4.22 Vale SA.84e13.09+.35 Vale SA pf.72e11.60+.25 ValeantPh...127.46-.88 ValeroE1.0055.22-.42 Validus1.20a38.06+.25 VlyNBcp.4410.04+.08 Valspar1.04u75.95+.13 VangSTBd1.10e80.25-.04 VangTotBd2.17e81.84-.01 VanHiDvY1.78eu66.19+.24 VangSmCp1.43e114.56+.89 VangTSM1.85eu101.20+.52 VanSP500 rs3.24eu179.05+.85 VangREIT2.67eu76.09-.32 VangDivAp1.43eu78.27+.34 VangAllW1.62eu52.74+.31 VangEmg1.20eu43.36+.46 VangEur2.28eu61.72+.46 VangFTSE1.36eu43.17+.22 VantageDrl...1.73+.04 Vantiv...32.14+.47 VarianMed...82.05+.23 VectorGp1.6020.68+.18 VeevaSys n...21.15+.40 Ventas2.9065.38-.29 VeriFone...u36.72+2.90 VerizonCm2.1249.42+.14 VinceHld n...u32.92-.21 ViolinM n...3.92+.27 Vipshop...177.40+1.41 VirnetX...16.65+.34 Visa1.60213.00+.78 VishayInt.2415.36+.08 VMware...96.97+.27 Vonage...3.53-.01 Vornado2.92u107.94-.75 VoyaFincl.0436.36+.26 VulcanM.2063.53+.73 W&T 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WuXi...33.42-.32 Wyndham1.4074.95+.32 XL Grp.64u33.27+.20 XPO Logis...27.11+.73 XcelEngy1.2031.17+.18 Xylem.5137.75+.38 YPF Soc.15e30.81-.07 Yamana g.157.44+.03 Yelp...65.23+.23 YingliGrn...2.87+.02 YoukuTud...19.04-.01 YumBrnds1.48u79.99+.88 ZBB En rs...1.95-.07 Zimmer.88107.20+.22 ZoesKitch n...29.09+.29 Zoetis.2931.74+.13 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Spotlight on pricesEconomists are anticipating that the producer price index declined slightly in May from the previous month. The index measures price changes before they reach the consumer. The April reading rose by the most in 19 months, reflecting higher food prices and greater retailer profit margins. The increase suggests that inflation may be picking up from very low levels. The Labor Department reports Mays reading on Friday.Restructuring updateRadioShack has had to scale back aggressive plans to close 1,100 underperforming stores. Thats because the electronics retailer failed to get the support of its creditors, who originally agreed to only 600 closings at most. Investors will be listening for an update on RadioShacks restructuring plan on Tuesday, when the company reports results for its first fiscal quarter.Fresh start?Lululemon Athletica reports its latest quarterly financial results on Thursday. Analysts anticipate the yoga clothing company will report flat earnings and higher revenue for its first fiscal quarter. Investors will be listening for an update on the companys efforts to regroup after a management shake-up last year following a costly problem with one of Lululemons popular yoga pants styles.Source: FactSetProducer price index Monthly percent change MAM F JD 0% 0.2 0.6 0.5 -0.1 0.2 1 2 3 4 $5 1Q Operating EPS 1Q est.-$0.35 -$0.52 RSH$1.47 $3.56Price-earnings ratio: Lost moneybased on past 12 months resultsSource: FactSet Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 DJ JFMAM 1,880 1,920 1,960 S&P 500Close: 1,949.44 Change: 8.98 (0.5%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 DJ JFMAM 16,520 16,740 16,960 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,924.28 Change: 88.17 (0.5%) 10 DAYS Advanced2294 Declined799 New Highs368 New Lows8 Vol. (in mil.)2,803 Pvs. Volume3,016 1,580 1,882 1869 738 152 24NYSE NASDDOW16924.2816839.6416924.28+88.17+0.52%+2.10% DOW Trans.8210.078142.108209.96+69.88+0.86%+10.94% DOW Util.554.39549.39550.01-1.59-0.29%+12.12% NYSE Comp.10905.1210865.1910904.22+56.53+0.52%+4.84% NASDAQ4322.514305.744321.40+25.17+0.59%+3.47% S&P 5001949.441942.411949.44+8.98+0.46%+5.47% S&P 4001412.881403.491410.43+8.48+0.60%+5.06% Wilshire 500020665.8420557.5220661.86+104.34+0.51%+4.85% Russell 20001167.541158.391165.21+11.27+0.98%+0.13%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.02-.08 -0.2ttt-0.4+4.7101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910129.99 128.41+.98 +0.8sss+16.0+56.6210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47094.35 94.91+2.11 +2.3sss+4.6+25.4191.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.93 57.20-.06 -0.1sss+15.1+23.919... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 30.77+.45 +1.5ssr-2.0-2.2220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83941.73 40.99+.10 +0.2sss-0.8+3.4221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.91+.20 +0.4sss+1.8+33.2190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78755.25 51.09+.38 +0.7sss-6.0+0.3202.20 Disney DIS60.41084.95 84.61-.17 -0.2sss+10.7+35.7220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76928.09 27.18+.41 +1.5sss-3.0+18.3210.88 General Mills GIS46.18055.64 55.41+.07 +0.1sss+11.0+20.6201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69079.32 77.35+.86 +1.1sss+10.8+57.8181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.64+.26 +0.3sss-2.1+9.3211.88 IBM IBM172.194210.05 186.37+.39 +0.2stt-0.6-6.3134.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87752.08 47.77+.37 +0.8sst-3.6+21.5210.92f NY Times NYT10.00817.37 15.16-.02 -0.1stt-4.5+51.8380.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.44-.33 -0.3sss+13.8+32.3212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01088.48 87.91+.15 +0.2sss+6.0+11.0202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17941.26 39.64+.44 +1.1sst+7.7+25.8140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12618.45 17.49+.08 +0.5sss+1.5+5.7180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.21-.11 -0.1sts-1.9+5.3161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66012.65 12.85+.44 +3.5sss+5.6+44.5140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.89+.75+23.4BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.85+.04+10.9 SmallCap d 34.16+.39+13.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.64+.11+25.8 LgCapVal 13.16+.07+20.5CGMFocus 40.24+.51+16.7CRMMdCpVlIns 36.03+.27+21.8CalamosGrIncA m 34.60+.13+16.2 GrowA m 47.89+.27+27.5 MktNeuI 12.99+.01+5.6 MktNuInA m 13.12+.01+5.3CalvertEquityA m 49.54+.20+22.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.68+.06+21.3Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.72+.04+8.5 Realty 73.82-.29+13.0 RealtyIns 47.87-.19+13.3ColumbiaAcornA m 35.08+.24+17.6 AcornIntZ 48.36+.24+19.1 AcornZ 36.67+.25+18.0 CAModA m 12.60+.04+11.5 CAModAgrA m 13.72+.06+13.9 CntrnCoreA m 21.54+.10+22.6 CntrnCoreZ 21.67+.10+22.8 ComInfoA m 55.68+.41+26.8 DivIncA m 19.23+.07+16.6 DivIncZ 19.25+.08+16.9 DivOppA m 10.75+.03+18.4 DivrEqInA m 14.51+.09+20.3 IncOppA m 10.25+.01+8.0 IntmBdA m 9.19...+1.8 IntmMuniBdZ 10.74...+2.7 LgCpGrowA m 34.62+.16+22.4 LgCrQuantA m 8.98+.04+23.3 MdCapIdxZ 15.88+.09+22.0 MdCpValZ 19.66+.13+28.8 SIIncZ 9.99...+1.0 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.82+.21+23.2 StLgCpGrA m 18.81+.10+28.7 StLgCpGrZ 19.12+.10+29.0 TaxExmptA m 13.85...+2.7 ValRestrZ 51.54+.25+22.6ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.69+.09+27.9 SndsSelGrII 17.27+.09+27.7Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.64+.03+0.9CullenHiDivEqI d 17.49+.05+17.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.5 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69...+0.5 5YrGlbFII 11.01...+1.4 EmMkCrEqI 20.74+.15+8.0 EmMktValI 29.35+.26+7.0 EmMtSmCpI 22.00+.14+6.7 EmgMktI 27.41+.21+8.3 GlAl6040I 16.14+.06+13.9 GlEqInst 18.95+.12+22.7 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.29+.01+12.7 InfPrtScI 11.98...-1.1 IntCorEqI 13.50+.09+23.9 IntGovFII 12.57-.01+0.2 IntRlEstI 5.66+.05+14.4 IntSmCapI 22.10+.22+33.3 IntlSCoI 20.47+.15+28.1 IntlValu3 18.11+.12+23.7 IntlValuI 20.57+.14+23.4 ItmTExtQI 10.73...+2.5 LgCapIntI 23.58+.11+20.8 RelEstScI 30.75-.13+11.8 STEtdQltI 10.87...+1.5 STMuniBdI 10.22...+0.7 TAUSCrE2I 14.07+.10+24.4 TAWexUSCE 10.86+.07+19.4 TMIntlVal 16.89+.12+23.0 TMMkWVal 25.02+.15+25.7 TMUSEq 21.30+.11+23.1 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TrimbleN...38.11+.54 TripAdvis...104.05+1.02 TriQuint...15.89-.15 TrueCar n...u14.54+2.53 TuesMrn...u18.51-.12 Tuniu n...16.30+.49 21stCFoxA.25u36.04-.05 21stCFoxB.25u35.07-.03 21Vianet...27.43+1.43 UTiWrldwd.069.63-.07 Ubiquiti...37.00+.13 UltaSalon...86.25+.32 UltraClean...8.78+.19 Umpqua.60a17.66+.17 UtdTherap...96.32-.66 UnivDisp...27.87+.24 UnwiredP...2.31+.12 UrbanOut...34.40+.21 V-W-X-Y-ZVCA Inc...u36.11+1.53 VandaPhm...13.71+.77 VeecoInst...32.76+.48 VBradley...23.14-.75 VerintSys...51.15-.01 Verisign...51.05+.37 VertxPh...73.49+.43 ViacomA1.32f87.74+.07 ViacomB1.32f87.66+.18 Vical...1.19+.01 VimpelCm.45e8.90+.10 Vivus...5.27+.18 Vodafone1.82e34.95+.54 WarrenRs...4.66+.05 WashFed.4022.56+.16 Web.com...35.23+.98 Weibo n...18.54-.42 Wendys Co.208.37... WDigital1.60f92.16+.21 WstptInn g...14.66-.20 WetSeal....81+.01 WholeFood.4840.93+.85 Windstrm1.009.69+.03 WisdomTr...12.33+.43 Woodward.32u50.99+1.01 Wynn5.00204.98-.87 XOMA...4.61+.20 XenoPort...4.34+.20 Xilinx1.16f46.00+.19 YRC Wwde...23.70+1.15 YY Inc...65.21-.20 Yahoo...35.92+.98 Yandex...33.72+.57 Yongye n...u7.09+.03 Zagg...4.73+.03 ZebraT...u78.11+.37 Zillow...118.14+.66 ZionsBcp.1629.79+.46 Zogenix...1.85+.05 Zulily n...34.40+.58 Zumiez...29.49-.46 Zynga...2.98+.01 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS: CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 SEIZETHE DA Y SSPORTSNEWS.www.dailycommercial.com Thank you for reading the local paper!

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHERS NOTICE rf ntr btb tnt t f rtt fbr tfb Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance rt t rbb rrf tt t b bbr trtb brf tr br f marital SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr

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8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL 34788Next to Leesburg International Airport352.435.6131SHOPFAMILYFURNITURE.COMMon-Fri 9-6, Sat 10-6, Sun 12-5 SAVE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TRUST $50 OFF $100 OFF $200 OFF $300 OFF $400 OFFANY RECLINER ANY SOFA ANY SECTIONAL ANY DINING ROOM SET ANY BEDROOM SET E1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 HOME: Decor with an American retro vibe / E6 www.dailycommercial.com Home &Garden352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com MELISSA RAYWORTHAssociated PressIt might be practical, of course, to deco rate your home with neutral colors and muted earth tones. No need to worry about colors clashing if most everything is white, beige and light brown. But what if youre a fan of vivid orange, lime green or a luscious shade of lavender? These colors can be tricky to use successfully in decor. But you dont need to avoid them, says interior designer Brian Patrick Flynn, creator of the Flynnside Out design blog. Just use them carefully. Its a game of balance, Flynn says. Once you get that right, just about any color can be spectacular. Here, Flynn and two other designers Kyle Schuneman of Live Well Designs and Betsy Burnham of Burnham Design share advice on decorating successfully with even the most complicated colors.PICK ONE WILD SHADEFor a client who loved lime green, Schuneman covered one dining room wall with wallpaper that combined bright lime green with a muted sage green. He painted the other three walls in the neutral sage. That way, the client could enjoy a favorite color but the room didnt feel overwhelming. There can only be one star in a room, Schuneman says. If you want a bold color, then you already have your star. Burnham agrees: Orange next to screaming lime green next to fuchsia, she says, doesnt belong in a grown-up space. But fuchsia paired with olive green can look chic. The same approach works for paler colors. Pastel pink used with pastel yellow and pastel blue creates an overload of sweetness. But Flynn has found that a light pastel pink can be gorgeous paired with a dark, calming navy blue.ADJUST YOUR SHADEWhen clients are considering a very bright color, Flynn often advises them to choose one two shades lighter or less No colors too bold for decor GREY CRAWFORD / AP Bold red wallpaper and upholstery are combined with neutral colors to create a lively but cohesive design for this home ofce, created by Betsy Burnham of Burnham Design. SARAH DORIO / APABOVE: Klein Blue, also referred to as electric blue or midnight blue, was used in this playroom designed by Brian Patrick Flynn. The designer suggests pairing the highly dramatic color with other bold hues like red, and keeping it all balanced with white or black. JOE LAMPLMCTWhen does one cross the line from becoming an avid gardener to hobby or week end farmer? I recently put that question to three con verts during lming for a new episode of Growing a Green er World. The unanimous reply: When you stop taking family vacations! Ouch. As I write this, the rest of my fam ily is enjoying some time on the beach while I stay back to tend to the farm. As more people embrace an active outdoor lifestyle, growing food is a common part of their routine. They want more control over where their food comes from and how its grown. In re cent years, that desire for a more proactive role has led many people to move be yond just growing fruits and vegetables for themselves. With a productive food gar den, the gateway into a new life of hobby farming often starts when gardeners begin selling their bounty to oth ers, typically as a member supported food co-op. Yet the most recognized point of no return happens when animals are added usually a few backyard chickens to start. Theyre a natural addi tion, easy to care for, fun to watch, and just like a home grown tomato, you cant beat the avor of a farm fresh egg. For many suburbanites, space constraints, county or city ordinances, and even sub-division covenants can limit what sort of critters and quantity you can have on your property. Yet woe be the gardener that has no such restrictions. Next thing you know, gardening space is increasing, the ock is ex panding, and youre think ing about what animals to add next. For us, it was goats. Sheep and rabbits are MAUREEN GILMERMCTI always dreamed of the self sufciency of a well, so when I bought my remote Sierra Moun tain home the wish came true. That is un til I returned from a trip to nd the well had inexplicably quit. Before I could wash, ush, drink or do laundry, I had to call in the experts to di agnose the well failure. Invariably Id have to pull the pump from the four hundred foot deep well. Such great depth requires a boom truck at a thousand dollars a day to lift the pipes and submersible pump out of the hole, one twenty foot segment at a time. Then if pipes, wires or pump needed replace ment, Id fork over an other thousand. Three or four days later, if I was lucky, the pump was back in the ground doing its job. When you live on a well that barely delivers ve gallons per minute, you learn how to conserve water. I developed a sixth sense, one acute ly aware of the sound of water moving in the pipes when it shouldnt be. I also discovered many ways that stan dard outdoor plumb ing can be the source of very small leaks which, over days, weeks and even months, result in substantial water loss es. If nothing in the house was drawing this ow, then I went out side to nd the source. Maybe there was a hose left running or PVC pipe cracked SOMEWHERE underground. On these forays Id inevitably nd small leaks which can be easily repaired to stop the perpetual drips. In an epic drought like this rainless year in the West, every one of us should behave as though we have a 400 foot well. Know how it sounds indoors when the water lines are active outside, and when theyre not. Summers in the inland west are dry, so anything made of rub ber or plastic inside a valve degrades very quickly. It pays to go through your system Yardsmart: Small leaks add up to big losses MAUREEN GILMER / MCT This heavy duty hose has been kinked so many times its broken on the inside. Are you ready to cross the line from avid gardener to hobby farmer? JOE LAMPL / MCT An early morning harvest as this weekend farmer prepares for market. SEE FARMER | E2SEE LEAKS | E2SEE DECOR | E2

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r common additions, along with ducks, tur keys and pigs. The romantic no tion of hobby faming can prove to be a great move for those who are willing to take on the signicant responsibili ty that follows. For oth ers, failing to properly consider your new reality can spell disaster for you and everyone involved especially the animals. In my conversation with the three farming couples interviewed for this show, all were adamant about the sig nicance of time required to properly care for even the smallest of farms when animals are added to the equation. With just growing food, weeds grow, pests and diseases nd your crops and plants need water ing. Yet even in a worstcase scenario, you simply start over next season. It rarely keeps you from taking vacations or losing money if just growing for your self. Add animals to the equation and every thing changes. Beyond the need for fresh water and food every day, weather plays a signicant role on their health and survival. The forces of nature will come fast and furious, without ceasing. Predators are everywhere. They strike from air and ground, and are tena cious at getting to your animals. Adequate protection is a must. New farmers often fail to realize just how critical this is until they lose an animal to a predator. Its only a matter of time. Any farmer will tell you that. Its impossible to know everything you need to know before taking on even a small hob by farm. But all farmers I talked to agree, the best thing you can do is take it slow. Its tempting take it all on at once. But resist the urge. Its far too easy get over whelmed quickly. Other advice included building a network of farmers that can mentor or help in a moment when you dont know what to do. This is especially true when animals get sick. The best advice is to learn on someone elses dime. Volunteer, intern or spend as much time as you can in a simi lar environment before committing to the same for yourself. For the person not afraid of hard work, long days and a longterm commitment, theres no better life. The world weve created here at my farm for my family and me is one I wouldnt trade for any thing. Every day is ad venture. What we get in joy and satisfaction is far greater than the small price we pay each day for the joy of raising a few animals in a safe and humane environment, and living off the land with organically grown food weve raised ourselves. FARMER FROM PAGE E1 checking for signs of leaks at the most com mon points: valves, faucets and couplers. Heres how: %  en Check faucets for leaks. Inside an outdoor faucet is a rubber gas ket that dries out and may even crack over the years. When this hap pens it leaks even when its closed. Replace or repair any outdoor faucet where theres evidence of moisture. %  en Irrigation valve seating. Whether manual or automatic, check your sprinkler valves for leaking. Sometimes youll nd a perpetual ly wet area around the lowest lying head on that line. This indicates the valve isnt seating properly so water is seeping into the lines to collect at the low point. Since its hard to repair the internal parts of this valve, its best to replace it with a new one. %  en Hose couplers and washers. Every hose begins with a female coupler which contains a soft rubber washer that prevents leaking at these connections. Make a point of buying new washers to replace all the old ones this year. While youre at it, note any cracks or tears in your hoses. If they cant be repaired, re place with a new hose. %  en Use a water wand. The benet of a water wand is that it allows you to turn off the water without going back to the faucet. If the kids, the phone or a delivery demands immediate at tention, simply switch off the wand so you wont lose a drop. %  en Timer on every hose bib. Forgetting a running hose is a major source of water waste. The best way to pre vent this is to purchase a timer for all your hose bibs. This ensures the water is turned off even if you forget to do so. Before you make big changes to your landscaping for improved water conservation, make sure you attend to the little things rst. These improvements are affordable and pos sible for anyone to ac complish. Above all remember that the smallest leaks if unde tected over time, add up to big water loss. LEAKS FROM PAGE E1 MAUREEN GILMER / MCT Use Teon tape for plumbing to repair any leaks or seeps in your drip system couplers.saturated than the one theyre iffy about. Nine times out of 10, he says, they end up still getting the effect, but without the color becoming too saturated to live with. No matter what the color, all three designers recommend picking a shade thats got some gray mixed in. For a living room done in shades of purple and lavender, Burnham chose a sofa fabric that was a mix of gray and purple, and used a white paint infused with a bit of gray on the walls. Gray has a way of calming a color down, Schuneman says, making it feel velvety and more soothing.ACCENTS INSTEAD OF WALLSThere are lots of ways to incorporate color without having to commit to a wall color, Schuneman says. Paint an old media cabinet in a bold purple to make it a hot conversation piece. Taxicab yellow walls would be awful, says Burnham, but one bright yellow throw or ceramic lamp could satisfy your desire for that shade without overpowering a room. If your heart is set on a tough color and youre not content with adding just a single accessory, Burnham suggests consulting an expert. Many interior designers will do a color consultation, walking through your home DECOR FROM PAGE E1 SARAH DORIO / AP In this living room, designer Brian Patrick Flynn uses neutral accents to tone down the highly energetic tone of apple green wall paint.to discuss how favor ite colors might work there.EMBRACE THE BLUESRather than lay ering a room with creams and beiges, Schuneman suggests blues. I actually think of blue as a neutral, he says. I love it and always have it in my house, and have used shades from sky to royal to navy. Even vivid blues can have a calming effect. Everyone gravitates to oceans and lakes, and it makes people feel good, Schuneman says. Flynn says the pay off can be fabulous. To make a splash with blue in a bold way, I suggest using Klein Blue, also referred to as electric blue, he says. Its got a ton of purple mixed in, so it feels rather royal. And when you mix it with red, its magical. KIM COOKAssociated PressIf youre a fan of traditional dcor, you probably appreciate the elegant lines and rich histo ry of neoclassical style. Interest in classical style really took off in the second half of the 18th century, when Scottish ar chitect Robert Adam began us ing its elements in fancy homes, says London designer Adrienne Chin. Adam recast urns, sphinx es and vine leaves as decorative elements in mirrors and mold ings. Adams style owed much to the archaeological discoveries of Greco-Roman domestic ar chitecture at Pompeii and Her culaneum, says Chinn. The historical discoveries also inspired the development of neoclassical furniture, which replaced the fussy rococo style with more linear, geometric sil houettes. Today, Greco-Roman classicism is the basis of many interior dcor styles Louis XV, Re gency, Federal and Georgian among them, says New York designer Elaine Grifn. As the oldest recognized style, classicism carries with it the appro bation of time and taste, Grifn says. And while it never falls too far off dcors radar, its really enjoying a moment now. Classicisms clean, sleek lines are back with a vengeance this summer, both in a rened way and in over-the-top, tonguein-cheek style statements, she says. There are many ways to intro duce the style into traditional or contemporary spaces, and at various price points. Lamps are a great way to bring a neoclassical touch into your dcor classic urn shapes, columns or classical motifs like acanthus leaves look elegant, particularly when paired with a black card or pleated silk Em pire lampshade, Chinn suggests. Stiffel has a wide selection with silver or burnished bronze bases. (www.stiffel.com ) Ornate plaster corbels used as brackets for decorative dis play shelves bring a classical el ement to a room, she notes. Look for plaster ones, or unn ished wood that you can paint or gild yourself. (www.architecturaldepot.com ) AllModern has pairs of bookends with busts of Hercules or David. The Perseus console from Currey & Company is a sleek, silver-leafed iron piece with a Greek key border. (www. allmodern.com ) At Arhaus, scroll and oral wood carvings frame the Clara mirror, while the Adele dining chair, upholstered in velvet, fea tures inlaid antiqued wood rosettes. (www.arhaus.com ) Restoration Hardware has a group of architectural ornament fragments cast in brass and mounted on museum stands, among them swag and tassel, cornice, and acanthus scroll patterns. Vintage Italian etchings of capital styles would make nice wall art, and so would an intricate charcoal drawing cir ca 1900 of classical carved mar ble portraits. A series of intaglio A neoclassical moment in decor RESTORATION HARDWARE / AP This bust of Ariadne is cast from plaster and hand rubbed to give it an aged look as an elegant objet dart from the neoclassical era.SEE CLASSIC | E6

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 352.357.9964 D003650 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dora 32757 CANDICE OLSONMCTRebecca and her three kids have had a very challenging year. The loss of Darcy, their husband and father, hit them all very hard. Rebecca want ed to start down the road to re covery by designing a fabulous new family room where they could all have fun and spend some quality time together. All three of the kids had a slightly different vision of the ideal family retreat. Ganden, the oldest, wanted a room full of TVs and a bar serving only soft drinks, of course. Reid, the middle child, is a girly girl who wanted just one thing: a sofa-bed where she could have sleepovers with her friends. And then theres the youngest, Cian, who likes to build models and tinker with projects, making a workspace high on his list of priorities. Their family room is a good size, with a walkout to the pool, so it had huge potential. Given the reasons behind this renovation, the project was extra special, so we set about creating a healing space where this family could make some treasured new memories. I wanted to make sure the new room had something for everyone. To begin, we brightened things up by in stalling a new drywall ceil ing with recessed lighting. We knocked out part of a wall to make room for a wet bar, complete with a small stainless steel sink, a tiled back splash, oating shelving and cabinetry for storing glasses, plates and packaged snacks. For those treats that need to be kept cold, we worked a built-in fridge column and freezer column combo into a wall of cabinetry that also holds the TV and other me dia equipment. The applianc es are concealed behind custom cabinetry doors, which Rebecca likes, while provid ing the cool factor that the kids really dig! This new family room also solves the storage dilemma that naturally comes with kids. We have tall open shelving, closed cabinetry, and baskets to hold toys, craft supplies and modelling parts. For display ing precious family photos, we installed oating picture ledges down the short, angled walls on either side of the pa tio door. Its the perfect place to merge treasured old memories with special new ones. As an extra personal touch, we commissioned a local artist to create a painting of all the kids and even Chico the dog to create a piece of art that in stantly became one of Rebeccas most prized possessions. Parked in front of the TV is a large sectional that provides lots of seating, while also converting into Reids dream sofa-bed, perfect for those tween girl sleepovers. Sur prisingly, modern sofa-beds have come a long way since those rst supremely un comfortable models! We also needed a surface for all the kids to do their school work, but specically for Cian to work on his projects. We chose a classic white table with a hinged leaf that can be pulled up when extra space is needed. The desk is anked by lots of storage, including pullout drawers containing bins that can be carried away and returned when playtime is done. Above the desk is a cus tom tinted framed out chalk board surface for important notes or fun doodles. Finally, we replaced the door leading to the pool area, which was just an ordinary, run of the mill hinged French door. To make the most of the interior space and to allow for easy exits, we installed a new large sliding patio door, complete with a very cool in tegrated blind system. Rebecca and the kids couldnt believe their eyes. In place of their cluttered old family room, they now had a modern, functional space customized to their needs. With something for every one, this is a room that is guaranteed to see more than its share of laughs and fun times with friends and fami ly. As Rebecca envisioned it, their new family room is like a ray of sunshine, heralding the beginning of a new chap ter in their lives.Design: Give your family room a fresh start DESIGN TIP %  en When designing common areas like a family room or backyard patio, hold a family meeting to discuss the project before it even begins. Each member of the household will have a different vision for the renovation, and often these can be combined to create a truly functional space will make everyone feel right at home! MCT PHOTOS ABOVE: This new family room solves the storage dilemma that naturally comes with kids. BELOW: The rooms work table has a hinged leaf that can be pulled up when extra space is needed. I have a history of be ing able to identify things that become trends, businesses that become successful, ideas that really take hold. Ive never been able to invest in it or nd personal gain as a result, just a personal satisfaction I guess. Im a plant geek and an expert of sorts in the business of Florida landscapes. My theme park and resort landscape experience was a great primer for knowing how the planted world affects human happiness and well-being. Im a horticultural visionary. If you want to be a trendsetter in this verdant world, mark my words: The following landscape techniques will be the industry standard in the future. Sidewalks will be transformed into foodwalks the boundary between ornamental and edible plants will blur as water and land resources become scarce and our earths population grows exponentially. Productive soil and fresh water will necessarily be allocated for growing things for people to eat, and rarely for aesthetics alone. Foraging and gardening will become a daily exercise in lieu of a gym membership. Dandelions are a piquant salad green, not a weed. Chickens and other fowl will inhabit most suburban yards as natural fertilizer and pest control, also serving as pets and a food source. Five-chicken-power mowers (mobile coops) will be on sale at the local hardware or big box store. Public areas will be managed as grazing areas for valuable livestock in lieu of z-turn or walk-behind mowers. Shepherds and chicken whisperers will be in short supply. Composting of all biodegradable materials, not just yard waste, will become compulsory to return nutrients efciently to the soil. Landll mining will become a viable career oppor tunity to correct former baby boom generation missteps and salvage valuable raw materials and nutrients buried in anaerobic tombs. Trees will be valued for the carbon sequestered, the shade provided and the years of water and air ltered. No longer will developers ippantly bulldoze grandfather oaks; rather, they will respect and protect these extraordinary bastions of nature. Streets will be designed as electricity-generating solar panels with planted rain garden gutters instead of a gray infrastructure of concrete, allowing a natural ltration of storm water runoff. Storm water ponds will no longer be per fect rectangles with turf to waters edge. Instead you will see free-form, natural-looking water bodies with 10-foot unmaintained borders of plant material to serve as shelter and food for wildlife, serving as beautiful mini ecosystems among our human housing developments. Lawns will be sodded with a combination of turf grasses and wildowers, requiring less mowing and no synthetic inputs. Shrubs and vines will intermingle. Nitrogen-xing legumes will grow among fruit and berry bushes. A manicured, sanitized look in the landscape will take a backseat to a healthy, naturally productive living system, a new aesthetic standard as the social norm. Our modern landscapes are highly inuenced by recent anthropogenic impacts. We are beginning to see the true cost of this, and the future will bring an appreciation and awareness of the way nature sees her landscapes. Become a part of these landscape trends today, and if I can help, let me know.Lloyd Singleton is the Florida Friendly Landscapes Agent of the UF/IFAS Sumter County Extension ofce. Email: lsingleton@u.edu.Productivity and efficiency will drive landscape trends LLOYD SINGLETONSUMTER COUNTY EXTENSION

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTSComicswww.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Saturday, June 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 Sharkys Vac n Sew700 N. Main St. Wildwood, Fl 34785352-330-2483sharkyssewnvac1@gmail.com www.sharkyssewnvac.comAsk AlCHEAPER ON THE INTERNETThings have certainly changed since I began this sewing machine and vacuum cleaner journey. I remember when I was MUCH younger and was approached by a close friend, whose father was in the stock market, and was told of a Japanese company coming to America to sell cars named after a dog! Dachshund, or so I thought it was spelled. O.K. let me get this straight; some foreigners that we went to war against are coming here to sell us a car... Yeah, he said and buy ALL the stock you can. SURE THING! What an idiot, right? Yeah, me idiot you smart! Boy did I miss that one. And now we have China and every other country owning America but us! In so saying, I have people come in my business and say things like, Why has the quilt fabric lady gone out of business or where did so and so move to, only to find out that they have gone out of business because people buy online. And I have those that buy a sewing machine online and have problems with it and come in and want me to show them how to use it! Or those that get caught up watching someone suck up a bowling ball or push it around on a ball and cant get it to work and come in needing help, only to realize that they are made in Canada or wherever and they dont make parts for them....Continued Next WeekD000820 www.dailycommercial.comDiversions352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper.YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Saturday, June 7, the 158th day of 2014. There are 207 days left in the year. Todays Highlights in History: On June 7, 1939, King George VI and his wife, Queen Elizabeth, arrived at Niagara Falls, New York, from Canada on the rst visit to the United States by a reigning British monarch. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, June 7, 2014: This year you blaze a new path, and youre more willing to take a gamble on your ideas. A partner, friend or associate supports you, and he or she feels as strongly as you do about your decisions. If you are single, a romance could emerge from this association, and it is likely to become quite important to you. Expect things to heat up as soon as summer starts. If you are attached, the two of you enjoy each others company a lot. LIBRA loves to be around you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) The presence of others inevitably involves you in their plans. If you dont want to head in this direction, buck the trend. Follow your chosen direction as politely as possible. Your thoughts and energy could be elsewhere; direct them accordingly. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You deserve some time off from the overwhelming demands of others. If you want to cocoon at home, do. No one can say anything about taking some personal time, as you give so much in general. Screen your calls, and do what you want. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You naturally choose fun plans. Your unusually high energy needs to be funneled into something you enjoy. Make choices that allow your self-expression to come through. Be direct with others. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Keep communication owing, even if you want to end the topic of conversation. You need to hear what someone else has to say. This doesnt mean you have to agree. Avoid a disagreement by respecting the other partys feelings and ideas. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You dont need to stretch far to nd agreeable plans that youll enjoy. In fact, you might already have several invitations that appeal to you. Accept the one where you will be most physically active. You could feel awkward with a loved one. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Curb a need to be overly possessive and in control. That isnt how you typically are, so ask yourself how you can let go and head in a more positive direction. You might want to spend more than you should. Try to stay within your budget. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Beam in what you want. Others cant resist you when you express the sunny side of your personality. A key loved one wont be able to say no to you. Let others gure out what they want to do; it could be amusing. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Listen more and speak less. You could be sitting on some anger that might explode if its not handled properly. Try to understand these feelings, and share them in a way that they can be heard. Caring grows because of your willingness to be vulnerable. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Your popularity and the demands of others could be overwhelming. You know how to multitask, but with this much going on, you might want to run away. Reach out to a close friend and make plans to visit. You need more relaxation in your life. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might be involved with a project, or perhaps you have to deal with a parent or friend. Once you fulll your obligations, youll have every reason to relax. Allow your sense of fun to emerge. What a good time you will have! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You have a way of letting go and escaping the here-and-now that others wish they could replicate. You are unlikely to be found at your normal haunts. Remember that you do not need to tell people where you are. A new friendship might be building. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Deal with a loved one directly. You will be far more successful if you relate on an individual level today. Youll seek one special person whom you would like to spend time with. Nevertheless, you cant just ignore everyone else. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: I have been best friends with Jean ever since grade school. We get along great, except for one thing shes a cheapskate! Jean is single and still lives with her parents; I am a single mother living on my own. We earn about the same amount of money. Whenever Jean is invited out for drinks, she brings only enough cash for one drink, and then comments loudly that she doesnt have enough money on her for another one and waits until someone offers to pay for it. When going out to eat, she eats at home rst, and then asks to sample every one elses food. If she wants to see a movie, she makes sure to bring a date to pay for her ticket. I think her stingy behavior is keeping her from having serious relationships because she expects to pay for nothing. It has reached the point where I dont want to do anything with her because of her penny-pinching ways. Mutual friends have asked me to speak to her. What can I say to keep my friendship intact? SEPARATE CHECKS, PLEASE, IN OHIO DEAR SEPARATE CHECKS: Because you have reached the point that your relationship with Jean is in jeopar dy, talk with her about how her behavior has affected you. But do not allow yourself to be the appointed spokeswoman for any one else. And unless you know for a fact that her stingy behavior is keeping her from having serious relationships with men, keep it to yourself. In the future, if you go out with Jean and she says she didnt bring enough money for a second drink, allow her to suffer the consequences. And when she asks to sample what youre eating, tell her calmly youd rather she didnt. I agree that when behavior like hers becomes a pattern and the person is able to pay but is mooching that its obnoxious. But it wont be corrected by enabling her, and that is what every one has been doing. DEAR ABBY: Because Im a orist, my niece asked me to do the owers for her wedding. I gladly agreed. Misty put the priest through a lot to make this a very special occasion. She hadnt attended church prior to the wedding. When the priest asked Misty for a contribution to the church for having her wedding there, she was miffed. I asked her, Who do you think pays the utilities and upkeep for the church for one-time users like you? She hasnt spoken to me since! Was I wrong? MIFFED MYSELF IN NEW YORK DEAR MIFFED: Wrong? You gave your niece a dose of reality, and stated it very well. It appears Misty has some growing up to do. Perhaps when her bridal fever subsides, she will realize that life isnt one freebie after another, and offer the apology she owes you. P.S. I hope she thanked you for the owers.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Freeloader may have to pay the price of lost friends JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 7, 2014 Every home has lots of clothing and other stored items that are still useable and in good condition. These are items that you simply may never use again. Please take the time to gather your unneeded clothing and other surplus for donation to The National Childrens Cancer Society to help fund our programs for children and their families dealing with childhood cancer. WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget KIM COOKAssociated PressIf you spent child hood summers on a northern lake, grew up lunching at diners and shake shacks, or took a college road trip, youll be all over the next big home dcor trend: American Retro. And even if you didnt, you may appreciate the look and feel an easy going, aspirational life style centered more on the meandering road than the techno high way. Lifetime Brands trend expert Tom Mirabile calls the style visual comfort food. The imagery and decor elements draw baby boomers back to what might feel like simpler, more innocent days. Think vintage-style ad vertising and artwork, lunch-counter dishware, camping motifs, midcentury surf culture. Old bakeries, drive-ins, roadhouses, garages, beach shacks. Its the kind of retro, outdoorsy charm to be found in the production design of Wes Ander son lms like Moonrise Kingdom. Online retailer Fab has jumped on the trend, with offerings like Roo Kee Roos retro-style prints of boat ing and cottage motifs, made by Forest and Mi chael Evashevski, who grew up in Michigans Upper Peninsula. Beach towels printed with pat terns from famed blanket-maker Pendleton have a vintage vibe, and would work in a bathroom as well as at the shore. And a camp re-ready collection of enamelware from Falcon includes a red tea pot and serveware. (www.fab.com) Grace Feyocks wall clock for Uttermost is made of vintage pictures of old license plates. A map made of license-plate imag es makes bold, graphic wall art, by David Bow man. A set of coasters printed with images of the famous Route 66 road sign make a nice addition to the cock tail cart. (www.wayfair. com) Martin Yeeles photographs of vintage motel and diner signage add style to serving trays from Bobs Your Uncle. (www.bobsyouruncle. com) At Modcloth, nd Kar ma Livings collection of curtains and pillows in cheerful, s-style medallion and oral prints in colorful hues. A blue, purple and pink psy chedelic-print tapestry looks hip and new, but boomers will remember similar icons from their college days. Also here, a little chrome table lamp styled like a vin tage motorbikes headlight. (www.modcloth. com) Magical Thinkings wooden letters are em bellished with henna-inspired painting at Urban Outtters, which also carries groovy cotton bedding in paisleys and other retro prints. (www. urbanouttters.com) Retro-surfer decor is available at sev eral retailers. CB2 has launched a new collection that includes surf boards, canoe paddles, chairs and other acces sories. The Hula lamp brings a bit of kitsch to the design forefront. Tiki motif glassware, surfboards and Bodhi vase planters kick up the midcentury Cali vibe. (www.cb2.com) Or nd fun reproductions of surf shop and beach signs at Retro planet. (www.retroplanet.com) Moonrise Kingdom fans, consider prints by artist Leah Flores of Portland, Oregon. I had a gypsy-es que childhood growing up in various na tional parks around the United States, she says. Surrounded by mountains, oceans, wildowers and redwood for ests, I developed a sense of wonder with the nat ural world early on. Flores takes photo graphs of rugged roads, rivers, waves crashing on beaches and misty forests, and then adds an inspired word or phrase, such as Never Stop Exploring, Life is a Great Adventure or Wanderlust. She sells through Urban Outtters, Society 6 and her own Etsy shop. (www. etsy.com/shop/leahoresdesigns) The trick is to not let this look get too kitschy, unless you want to. A few elements in an otherwise contemporary space pack de sign punch. But if your styles more boho than Bauhaus, then layering textiles, art and accent items creates a comfortable, lived-in look that captures the charm of retro style.Home decor with an American retro vibe CB2 / AP Hawaiian kitsch at its nest, this polyresin hula girl lamp strums just the right retro note.cameos of neoclassical themes are cast in plas ter and framed. The retailers also got larger pieces, includ ing wooden columns, pillars and plinths that could be used as display stands for artwork perhaps for a plas ter bust of Ariadne, or a carved nial. (www.res torationhardware.com ) Grifns not surprised that the Greek key motif is a trend. Its sleek, straight lines and crisp right an gles are perfect counter parts to contemporary design, and are among the few design motifs that truly look great ev erywhere and with ev erything, she says. She likes to use the design in dressmak er-inspired details, such as embroidered tape trim on curtains and upholstery. Or, if you want a bold look, consider going for an all-over pattern. Smith and Noble offers the Greek key motif in bright combinations of tangerine, navy, red or deep pink with white, or a more subtle pairing of pale gray or aqua with off-white especially pretty for sheer cur tains. (www.smithandnoble.com) If youre interested in collecting from this style, antique stores invariably have pieces with prov enance. Or check out www.rubylane.com; the online vintage shop has items including an elaborate desk painted with Pompeian frescoes, a pair of marble lions, sal vaged Ionic columns and a circa 1880 hand-painted Italian leather screen. CLASSIC FROM PAGE E2 RESTORATION HARDWARE / AP These neoclassical architectural ornaments are cast in brass.